Victoria Wood revives her 1978 debut play-with-songs, "Talent."
Adaptation's most surprising virtue is its welcome, intelligent restraint.
This week's quiz: You've got 400 actors, 46 horses, two donkeys, five falcons, two eagles, two vultures and 120 doves -- what show are you going to mount?
Timothy Sheader's production brings out the sun in Jerry Herman's score.
London theater attendance and box office receipts have risen to record-breaking heights for the third year in succession -- despite fears induced by the economic downturn.
Director Rob Ashford has a mesmerizing, flame-like Blanche DuBois in Rachel Weisz.
If all goes according to plan, London's already busy fall season may be augmented by two further plays, neither of which would automatically spell box office bonanza.
"Breakfast at Tiffany's" is, without a doubt, the headline show of London's busy autumn season.
It's an irony that won't be lost on artistic director Nicholas Hytner: Two of the National Theater's current smash hits aren't actually playing in any of his three auditoriums.
"We're going to put it together and sell it to you as truth."
A dramatically surprising examination of the night before Martin Luther King Jr.'s assassination.