Queenly performances by Janet McTeer and Harriet Walter cannot hide the rather flat production of this London transplant.
On her return to the Oak Room, the sultry and seductive Maude Maggart gracefully preserves the legacy of the cabaret torch singer.
Happiness the musical is less a musical than a musical revue. But there are bits and pieces that entertain and amuse, if not enlighten and inform.
Bartlett Sher has directed a Joe Turner that is absorbing in fits and starts. But it fails to build to the tumultuous finish that is surely demanded.
The musical may have moved indoors, but Hair has stayed as fresh as when it was playing in Central Park last summer.
The B movie gets a hilarious, laugh-a-minute musical makeover...
Rock of Ages isn't exactly rocket science, but it's extraordinarily entertaining and extremely catchy
LaBute's latest is a step up from his totally one-sided battle of the sexes. Face it, women have feelings, duh?
Christopher Durang is a risk-taker. And with his latest play Why Torture is Wrong, and the People Who Love Them, the risk has paid off. He's come up with a biting, bracing absurdist comedy on a very controversial subject.
Lorenzo Pisoni puts himself in harms way in an enjoyable one-man show that's just the right length-for a change.