More concerned about crowd pleasing than artistic merit, the producers of Burn the Floor bring fast-paced, energetic dancing from television to the stage.
In this vividly accessible production of Hamlet, Director Bonnie J. Monte stages the tragedy with a sense of tableaux and intimacy.
The battle of the sexes is never-ending and as old as the ages as this enjoyable revival of Moliere's The School for Wives neatly points out.
Phylicia Rashad has taken on the role of a different type of Big Mama  in August: Osage County. Let's say, she's learning on the job.
Season nine of Scott Siegel's Broadway by the Year series comes to an end celebrating 1970. Not exactly a blockbuster year, but one that included Company, The Rothschilds and Applause, among its interesting productions.
Horton Foote's  last play may have brought him a late-life triumph, but its comic intent comes packed with tragic subtext.
Lillian Hellman's pride of vipers are front and center in this excellent revival of The Little Foxes. All the greed and manipulation are hard to miss.
The Tony Awards show was a series of hit and miss moments. Let's just say the 2008-2009 season deserved a  better platform  .
Three decades old, and thoroughly WASP-centric, this A.R. Gurney classic speaks broadly in an age of diminishing expectations.
Debbie Reynolds makes her Cafe Carlyle debut a pleasant way to spend some quality time with a silver screen legend.