Three Playwrights on Inspiration: Drunk Girls, Damon Albarn, and Definitely Not Jonathan Safran Foer
Itamar Moses denies his new play is based on his friendship with Foer; Adam Bock and Nicky Silver weigh in.
Forty-five years ago, the star of 'Gypsy' got her first lesson in the unfairness of showbiz.
It's not often that you go into opening night already knowing that both critics for the 'Times' are already on record as disliking your show.
Plus: Monks get a Gregorian chant record deal, Clint Eastwood's movie might be Oscar bait after all, and The New Yorker raves one play but really recommends another.
Did turmoil behind the scenes of the Fences revival scare away the Big O?
Cohen's earned a fan base with appearances on Gilmore Girls and the cultishly adored mini-series The Tenth Kingdom. He spoke to Vulture about making his New York theater debut.
Let's hope these will be ratified by the United Nations and adopted by media worldwide.
Perhaps a booze-soaked argument with your caustic spouse? Or a sex scandal?
Plus: HBO finally has a new series we're excited about!
"Oh yeah, I've hurt myself."
"Off Broadway, I used my own belt for my own pants, and now I have a belt for every pair of pants, none of which are mine."
The gifted actress' 1,000,000th uncomfortable interview.
Smith spoke with Vulture about learning lines under pressure and playing dead onstage.
Based on a true story!
Aidan Quinn points out the jiggly bits to Gloria Reuben.
Plus industry news on Jason Statham, Steve Winwood, and Phil Collins's daughter.
A Hans Christian Andersen fairy tale, and the life of Nero.
An improv troupe outshines a big-budget London premiere.
"He's not really gay. He's dated a lot of women friends of mine. It's a libelous song."
What Will Critics Be Talking About in Broadway's All-Black ‘Cat’? Horny James Earl Jones, That's What
The former Lord Vader still has a lot of light left in his saber.
That's quite a photo on the front page of the Times.
"Tomorrow, and tomorrow, and tomorrow, / Creeps in this petty pace from day to day, / To the last syllable of recorded time; / And all our yesterdays have lighted fools / The way to dusty death," said Lou Reed.
"I thought, I love my husband, but I can't wait for the moment that I get to work with Brian d'Arcy James."
The Top Girls star and her buddy riff at the Women's Expressive Theater benefit.