It's only fair to point out that Chekhov's original "Three Sisters" script doesn't actually include everyone singing Nirvana's "Smells Like Teen Spirit" at the first-act party.
An unquestionably eye-opening, deeply human, strikingly lensed look at an impoverished family whose rudimentary living conditions are a sharp riposte to the illusion of China's economic boom.
Three sisters take different approaches to moving forward following their grandmother's death in "Back to Stay," a self-conscious, ultimately slight debut from Milagros Mumenthaler.
Maggie Gyllenhaal and Peter Sarsgaard topline an unusually gifted cast for "Three Sisters."
Anton Chekhov's vast, gorgeously imagined tapestry of intersecting Russian lives barely survives the shaky dramaturgy plaguing Christopher McElroen's inexpert staging.
"Three Sisters" exec producers DeAnn Heline and Eileen Heisler are staying at NBC Studios, inking a new three-year overall pact with the Peacock's studio arm.
Three's a lucky number for these sisters: NBC has picked up three additional episodes of the midseason laffer "Three Sisters." That ups the Peacock's total order for "Three Sisters" this year to 16…
Perhaps there's something about an ousted network president's last programming decisions that gives them a greater chance of success. This year, "Three Sisters" debuts midseason on NBC just as ousted…
In director Scott Elliott's superficial staging of "Three Sisters," everything but the running time gets reduced. Chekhov's elegy of longing is whittled to whining, desperation becomes petulance and…
"To Moscow" serves as a fine toast to that city's Sovremennik Theater, making its first (and very limited) appearance on Broadway with a wrenching production of Chekhov's "Three Sisters."
In truth, Chekhov's plays are among the most difficult in dramatic literature to perform, and successful productions are rare. (A notable exception was last season's mounting of "Three Sisters" play…