A transatlantic lineup for two Shakespeare classics doesn't provide the magic one might expect.
Who's to say you have to be a star, or even on Broadway, to be a Broadway star?
Roy Williams takes us inside the racism of Thatcher's Britain in this thrilling, gritty boxing tale.
Despite a strong performance by Linda Bassett, the characters' demons do not jump out and grab us as they should.
The story of King Arthur doesn't work as well on the stage as it did on the page.
Now that The Fantasticks has enjoyed such a long run, maybe it's time to hang it up.
August Wilson's impressive play aims to do some healing, both for the playwright himself and for the history of a people.
Rattigan's buried work captures a snapshot of repressed upper-middle-class Brits trying to drown their feelings faster than their feelings can learn to swim.
Howard Davies delivers the gospel of Arthur Miller with a little help from some famous friends.
King Henry comes to the Globe, and this time resists literally setting the roof on fire.