Long Wharf Theater, in New Haven, has been a prominent American stage company for decades, earning the Tony Award for best regional theater and regularly transferring productions to Broadway.
Lesley Manville plays the morphine-addicted mother in Eugene O’Neill’s “Long Day’s Journey Into Night.”
Bernadette Peters, who is taking over the role of Dolly Levi in “Hello, Dolly!” from Bette Midler. The hit musical revival introduced four fresh principals on Thursday evening.
Robert Sean Leonard, left, and Paul Sparks in “The Zoo Story,” the one-act that is the second half of “Edward Albee’s At Home at the Zoo” at the Signature Theater.
From left: Arnie Burton, Laura Michelle Kelly, Hayley Podschun, Harriet Harris, Holly Ann Butler, Will Swenson and Kathryn Fitzgerald in “The Royal Family of Broadway” at Barrington Stage.
Left: Alfred Drake and Joan Roberts as Curly and Laurey in the 1943 Broadway production of “Oklahoma!” Right: Royer Bockus as Laurey and Tatiana Wechsler as Curly in the Oregon Shakespeare Festival production.
The playwright Jackie Sibblies Drury, right, with the actress MaYaa Boateng, at Soho Rep, where “Fairview” is being staged. Some say the play goes too far, and others say it doesn’t go far enough.
Ashley Park, Taylor Louderman and Kate Rockwell, now starring in “Mean Girls” on Broadway, in their own high school yearbook photos.
“The Believers Are But Brothers,” a hit in the Edinburgh Festival Fringe last year, is now at the Bush Theater in London.
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.
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.
From left, Kyle Beltran, Enver Gjokaj and Rebecca Naomi Jones in “Fire in Dreamland,” Rinne Groff’s new play at the Public Theater.
Glenda Jackson, taking a break from rehearsals for “Three Tall Women,” which will mark her return to Broadway after 30 years.
Front row from left, Hal Prince, Jan Horvath, Andrew Lloyd Webber and Cameron Mackintosh celebrating Mr. Prince’s 90th birthday after a performance of “The Phantom of the Opera” earlier this month.
Clockwise from top left: Tennessee Williams in New York in 1965; a typescript of “The Glass Menagerie”; a program for “A Streetcar Named Desire”; a self-portrait; a window card for “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof” on Broadway; a typescript draft related to the foreword for “Orpheus Descending.”
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