Terrence Mann, as the title character in “Jerry Springer — The Opera,” was lifted up by the cast during rehearsal for a scene about good versus evil.
The crowd-pleasing title character in the Melbourne, Australia, production of “King Kong.” The show opens on Broadway this fall.
The producer Orin Wolf embracing Sasson Gabay, who will succeed Tony Shalhoub in “The Band’s Visit,” during a party after the musical won 10 Tony awards.
For Joshua Henry, the Tony-nominated star of “Carousel,” playing the flawed Billy Bigelow is an opportunity to expand younger black actors’ notion of what they can hope to do onstage.
Justin Jain, Matteo Scammell and Ross Beschler in the Wilma Theater production of “Blood Wedding,” directed by Csaba Horvath.
Jay Klaitz, Marilu Henner and Mitchell Jarvis as New Jerseyites reconnecting with their inner rockers in “Gettin’ the Band Back Together.”
This scene, of Sutton Foster with the ensemble of "Thoroughly Modern Millie" in 2002, marks one of the first times Ms. Krulwich successfully used a digital camera to shoot a Broadway show.
“I felt if I didn’t do it, I might spend the rest of my life regretting it,” Carey Mulligan said of Dennis Kelly’s play.
Rebecca Taichman, left, and Paula Vogel at the Vineyard Theater.
Joel Grey, center, directing Steven Skybell, left, who plays Tevye, and Bruce Sabath, right, who plays the butcher, in the National Yiddish Theater Folksbiene version of “Fiddler on the Roof.”
In “Fire and Air,” James Cusati-Moyer, sitting in the foreground, is the dancer Nijinsky and Douglas Hodge, behind him in the top hat, is the impresario Diaghilev. Members of their circle, from left: Marsha Mason, John Glover and Marin Mazzie.
“L’Avare” at the Odéon-Théâtre de l’Europe in Paris.
Taylor Iman Jones, center, as the loyal handmaiden Mopsa in the new musical “Head Over Heels” at the Hudson Theater.
From left, Hill Harper, Quincy Tyler Bernstine, Dierdre Friel and Kevin Isola in “Our Lady of 121st Street” at the Signature Theater.
What should we see? Would-be theatergoers gathered last week at the Times Square TKTS booth to see which shows were being discounted.
The playwright Jackie Sibblies Drury, right, with the actress MaYaa Boateng, at Soho Rep, where “Fairview” is being staged. Some say the play goes too far, and others say it doesn’t go far enough.
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