Anika Noni Rose, center, stirring passion and resentment in the title role of “Carmen Jones,” Oscar Hammerstein II’s adaptation of Bizet’s “Carmen.”
From left: Vin Knight, Mike Iveson, April Matthis and Annie McNamara in the Elevator Repair Service production of “Everyone’s Fine With Virginia Woolf” at the Abrons Arts Center.
“I know what it’s like to be in a room with a rock star,” said Joe Penhall, whose new play “Mood Music” is about the recording industry.
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.
Left, the Irish writer Oscar Wilde; right, Rupert Everett as Wilde in “The Judas Kiss.”
Will Roland, left, and George Salazar as friends hungry to be more popular in the musical “Be More Chill.”
For the second time this month, the Quebec theater director Robert Lepage is facing criticism over the casting of a show.
David Binder, who will officially take over as artistic director of the Brooklyn Academy of Music in January, inside its opera house.
Kristolyn Lloyd, above, looks after the jazzman played by J. Alphonse Nicholson, as well as the Detroit club he runs, in “Paradise Blue.”
From left, Nell Benjamin, Casey Nicholaw, Tina Fey and Jeff Richmond on the set of “Mean Girls” on Broadway at the August Wilson Theater.
A program for the world premiere production of “My Fair Lady” in New Haven.
Reece Shearsmith, left, and Johnny Flynn in “Hangmen,” which arrives at the Atlantic Theater Company after a London run.
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.
Sven, featured in “Frozen” at the St. James Theater — and inhabited here by the actor Adam Jepsen — has a mix of reindeer and human-like qualities.
Robert De Niro, introducing Bruce Springsteen, used President Trump’s name three times in a short, obscene salvo.
From left, Liz Wisan, Britney Simpson, Mark Bedard, Nance Williamson and Kurt Rhoads in Shana Cooper's new production of “The Taming of the Shrew” at the Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival.
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