NEW YORK -- "Oslo," a new play by J.T. Rogers directed by Bartlett Sher, is a riveting political thriller with a personal approach.
Lin-Manuel Miranda, the creator and star of the Broadway smash "Hamilton," made a subdued final bow Saturday alongside two other departing stars in the show that has become a cultural phenomenon.
On paper it was already theatrical TNT. One of the hottest directors in the world and some of France's greatest stage actors in a play warning about the slide into dangerous political populism.
She was spending a sweltering afternoon on the streets of New York but Caitlin Goddard was nearing her prize, inch by inch.
John McMartin, the versatile, gentlemanly Tony Award-nominated actor who starred on Broadway in such shows as "Follies" and "Sweet Charity," has died, according to his manager. McMartin was 86.
For Broadway fans, no date this year will be as tearful as Saturday. That's when Lin-Manuel Miranda, creator and star of "Hamilton," leaves his best-selling show.
Writer and humorist Garrison Keillor served up a bittersweet farewell for some 18,000 fans at the Hollywood Bowl, as he hosted his final episode of the old-style radio variety show, "A Prairie Home Companion."
Winner of the Pulitzer Prize and 11 Tony Awards, "Hamilton" is a cultural phenomenon that stands as the most celebrated work of art ever inspired by the American Revolution.
If you can't make it to see Laura Benanti in the charming Broadway revival of "She Loves Me," don't worry. Just fire up your computer or TV.
In this June 12 file photo, Lin-Manuel Miranda and the cast of "Hamilton" perform at the Tony Awards in New York. Hillary Clinton supporters will get a chance to see the hit musical "Hamilton" if they're willing to pay prices that are breathtaking even by Broadway standards.