When you’re 54 and preparing to embody the mother of God in a Broadway play that’s being rewritten a week before previews, you take sniffles seriously.
It's cute because they're married.
It’s never boring; it’s never shocking; you are likely to leave entirely entertained and satisfied.
Too hilarious, and oddly loving, to shut down.
"The structure enforces a cruel balance of joy and despair; someone is always high, someone hurting ... "
"Ephron was damned lucky; few writers write their best work last and manage to go out with a bang."
At 88, the consummate Broadway broad is giving up her apartment and moving home to Michigan.
He went to the first night of previews.
Which is precisely the point.
Next month, Hanks makes his debut in Nora Ephron's final play.
But security concerns got in the way.
"How much can even a Texan want a truck?"
A strange musical from another planet.
How does one turn an untheatrical novel into a compelling play?
The actress and playwright, together again.
For a rock version of Much Ado About Nothing.
Shameless crowd-pleasing, mostly in a good way.
Annie Baker finds truth; Craig Lucas, not so much.
In Neil LaBute's Reasons to Be Happy.
"I was willing to do practically anything for a laugh."
Instead of a Grand Guignol, it’s a diorama.
Little Dorothy Gale didn't take just one trip to Oz, so why should we?
Of the one-woman show's star, Holland Taylor: "The physical and spiritual illusion is so masterful that when a huge portrait of the real Richards appears at one point, it feels like a wasted effort."
"It's actually becoming a thing!"
In which Shia calls Alec chief. Alec does not like this.