Big shows brought in record money, but some of the smaller productions were the ones that shined the brightest.
In an intimate venue, Lea Salonga's New York in June spans numerous musical genres and manages to look at some well-known songs in original ways.
Even after significant improvements since its first run, Spidey remains an oversized, overpriced, longer version of what you’d find at a theme park – with bad songs.
While Doug Hughes’ production is more old-fashioned than one would hope, the performances couldn’t be more thrilling.
The Book of Morman dominated the new-musical categories at the Tonys, with War Horse cleaning up in the nonmusical arena.
A long-lost screenplay by Tennessee Williams gets a rare shot at the stage off-Broadway.
Despite some scenes that lead nowhere, this off-Broadway musical packs in athletic choreography, surprisingly good melodies and a whole lot of campy humor.
Though visually intriguing, the heart of this production beats slowly and without the vigor it should have.
This beautifully executed revival boasts a cast and a grandeur that do justice to one of Sondheim’s greatest musicals.
Sweeping elegance, caustic wit and brilliant acting make up the parts of this timeless comedy.