Party in the park
This week in the Voice, out today, Graham Rayman tells a sordid story of sex, power, and text messaging involving a Palisades Interstate Parkway police officer's relationship with a Brooklyn woman, writing: "During the course of her interaction with the Palisades cops in 2010, she had an affair with ... More >>
At the Irish Rep, romantic comedy gets a little Nietzsche
A Lincoln Center Festival show is no Roman holiday
Lincoln Center hosts the musical adaptation
Tony Kushner's big new play at the Public offers lots of great talk, but few keys to anything dramatic
Return of the downtowners--new work from Tim Miller and Holly Hughes
The class menagerie on Broadway
British theater company Complicite's newest at the Lincoln Center Festival
What readers need from reviewers—if there are any readers left
Lindsey Graham asked Sotomayor if she had "a temperament problem." On the internet, others stepped up with their own. "I would have given my queendom if she'd stood up and tossed her chair or something," says Susan Campbell; "Dude, the fact that #sotomayor has not kicked you in the nuts is a testame ... More >>
A gimmicky Macbeth, a chilly Sunday, a graceless Grace
The theater only reflects our alarmingly accelerating thirst for blood
Chinese opera comes to Lincoln Center; Greek myth goes to a roller disco.
Legally Blonde makes a workout video; Coram Boy makes a mess
Several revivals of WWI-era plays raise ghosts of unfinished business
Marathon display of the ancient art and variegated pleasures of the one-act
The Woman in White: Andrew Lloyd Webber serves up a Collins that badly needs remixing
Keen Company takes a wobbly step toward restoring a master of social comedy to the stage.
Somerset Maugham teaches advanced carpentry, with advanced post-Ibsen ideas to match
Recipe for drama: Take one celebrity bio, add wisecracks, sex, ethical debate. Slice thin.
Enough with the news anchors running the debatesit's time to give Oprah a turn
In the midst of global dimming, the theater could offer a few bright spots
The famous librettist, sans Sullivan, is most engaging with a play that's so old it's new again
The Mysteries' two acts are like apples and oranges, but which is the fruit of knowledge?
From Opposite Sides of a Small Island, Two Small Sad Plays
Success Has Gotten Us Where We Are. Why Not Try Failure?
Nobody Gives Critics a Break, but Even They Need One
Morton Feldmans Last Work Achieved Mysticism Through Simplicity
Some Simple Clues for Not Quitting the TheaterMaybe
Without Iran, Clinton Still Holds a Bad Hand