While much has been made of Arcadia's 19th century intellectual intrigue, the human complexities, which drive this piece, could have used some more gas.
John Leguizamo's winning, infectious one-man show walks you through his embattled past and Hollywood ups and downs, entertaining even through the rough stuff.
You really want to have fun, but Priscilla is so aggressively campy that it becomes irritating and too much to stomach.
A London import packs insight as well as humor to spare.
Despite all the money poured into it and the delays in opening, Spider-Man is a totally irredeemable failure.
Some plays don’t really need to be revived. Cactus Flower is one of them.
Revived on Broadway for the first time with an all-star cast, the only thing you'll find shocking about this play is how terribly it has aged.
Darko Tresnjak’s captivating production of Merchant, fueled by F. Murray Abraham, is a prime example of the myriad ways one can interpret and present Shakespeare.
David Lindsay-Abaire has topped his Pulitzer-winning domestic drama Rabbit Hole, and Daniel Sullivan brings out strong performances from the entire cast.
While Mary Zimmerman’s production doesn't deliver on all cylinders, her lead sopranos add a lot by nailing those high-flying notes.