Why spend money on seats that cost many times the price of the DVD? To see three of the finest actors of our times share a stage and work their own particular magic on Alfred Uhry's classic.
Black Swan purports to be a film about ballet. Is ballet really this vulgar, violent and tasteless?
The Last Castrato sheds light on an important chapter of musical history, one that's as fascinating as it is complex. Playwright Glass, a practicing psychiatrist by day, uses a reform moment in the Catholic Church, circa 1904, to examine the issues of art, music, gender and posterity.
When a play focuses on a family, great ensemble acting is required if the audience is to believe that the characters are related. This mishmash failed that test.
In Spirit Control, the high drama of an airport tower fades as a controller picks up the pieces years later. He's haunted by a tragedy; I was haunted by the aftermath.
In Lee Hall's The Pitmen Painters, paintings are the stars of the play, and seemingly pedantic dialogue about the meaning of art offers a window into men's souls.
Emma Rice's inspired adaptation of Noel Coward's play and David Lean's film has made the transition from off-Broadway to the Great White Way with all of its charm and intimacy intact.
Michael Hollinger's drama about a novelist, his typist and his wife creates characters with whom we can empathize, and whose fates we actually care about.
At a time when anti-immigrant feelings run high in America, two photographers of different generations remind us of the need to show compassion to newcomers.
The current Broadway production of La Cage Aux Folles won the 2010 Tony for best revival of a musical. So why was I constantly checking my watch through two hours and 40 minutes of this heavy-handed extravaganza?