Mike Nichols is up for a ninth Tony award next week for his quietly devastating revival of “Death of a Salesman.”
As a perennially youthful Broadway song-and-dance man, Martin Moran clomped across the stage as a knight in “Spamalot,” went down with the ship in “Titanic” and donned a swastika-emblazoned armband in “Cabaret.”
Daniel Craig, his wife, Rachel Weisz, and Rafe Spall are superb in in “Betrayal,” Harold Pinter’s 1978 drama of infidelity.
One day a year, the MacDowell Colony in Peterborough, New Hampshire -- usually a quiet place for artists to work -- becomes a cultural tourist trap.
Two decades after his death, the great film composer Alex North has a hit on Broadway.
In “Inventing David Geffen,” singer Jackson Browne recalls the day he phoned his old pal and manager to offer congratulations on a particularly lucrative business deal.
See what’s happening among “The Ungovernables,” about 50 young artists who are part of the New Museum’s 2012 Triennial, many of whom have never been shown in this city.
“Once,'' a $150,000 movie that became a $5.5 million Broadway show, won the Tony Award for best musical last night, along with seven other medallions, making it the most honored show of the season.
"You are something of a theatrical genius with an intelligence and imagination, together with an ability to make them effective, which are excessively rare on Broadway."
- Mike Nichols on Nov 20, 2014