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Ken Ludwig, the Tony Award-winning playwright of Lend Me a Tenor, is back with A Comedy of Tenors, another farce set on the precipice of a big concert in 1936 Paris. When star tenor Tito Merelli refuses to perform, the American impresario Saunders and his sidekick Max stumble upon Beppo the bellman, who happens to look exactly like Tito and has a voice to match. Throw in a couple of young lovers caught in flagrante delicto, Tito's fiery wife, a randy Russian diva, and some slamming doors, and the result is an uproarious adult evening of laughter and love.
A beautiful new adaptation of John Steinbeck's iconic novel asks if it is possible to escape the mistakes of previous generations and choose your own course. East of Eden resets the story of Adam, Eve, Cain, and Abel at the beginning of the twentieth century, through the intertwining stories of two families, the Trasks and the Hamiltons. Adapted by Frank Galati, East of Eden is an American epic: grand in scope yet deeply personal.
Fallen Angels is Noel Coward's smash hit comedy about the rivalry between two housewives awaiting the arrival of their exotic former lover.
Julia's and Jane's husbands go out of town for a golf trip the same weekend Maurice is coming to visit — both ladies had their last fling before marriage with the suave Maurice. Dramatizing female sexual desire and frustration, the first performances in 1925 outraged critics and was labeled "shocking and obscene."
A chance encounter at a London train stop changes the course of life for two people in the hit Broadway play Heisenberg, written by Tony Award-winning playwright Simon Stephens (The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time).
After mistaking him for someone else, Georgie finds herself improbably drawn to the much older Alex. Their instant connection ignites a tender, funny and intimate journey in an electric new play directed by Joe Calarco.
In 1923, the Broadway premiere of Sholem Asch's Yiddish drama God of Vengeance set the stage for an explosive moment in its theatrical history. The evocative work of Jewish culture was praised and criticized for taboo themes of censorship, immigration, and anti-Semitism. Inspired by these true events and the controversy, Pulitzer Prize winner Paula Vogel tells the behind-the-scenes story of the courageous artists who risked their careers and lives to perform a work deemed "indecent." Timelier than ever before, this Tony Award-winning intimate and enchanting play filled with music and dance is a testament to the transformative power of art.
Complicated, passionate, and difficult, John Quincy Adams was a brilliant diplomat, an ineffectual one-term president, and a congressman known for his eloquence, arrogance, and integrity. This unique, highly theatrical play by award-winning playwright Aaron Posner (Stupid F**king Bird) imagines key confrontations between JQA and some of America's most dynamic figures: George Washington; Andrew Jackson; Frederick Douglass; Abraham Lincoln; his own father, John Adams; and more. At once provocative, haunting, and hilarious, JQA challenges the way we think of our country, our government, and ourselves.
Direct from London's West End comes the wildly witty comedy Labour of Love about the ups and downs of left-of-center politics over the past 25 years.
David Lyons parachuted into Parliament with Tony Blair's generation of center-left politicos focused on electability and effectiveness. His local office director, Jean Whittaker, firmly believes in the pro-union, far-left policies that have historically served his constituency deep in the heart of British coal country — a district that in 2018 just might turn conservative for the first time in a century. Unfolding over decades, across multiple election nights, and through economic booms and busts, this wickedly funny clash of values and class reflects a shifting political landscape that will resonate for anyone asking, "whither the Democrats?" James Graham is one of the UK's most popular playwrights who recently had three separate works running concurrently on the West End.
The two most powerful women of the 16th century — Queen Elizabeth I and Mary, Queen of Scots — are on an explosive collision course in this thrilling drama of sex, power, intrigue, and betrayal. Pressured by the men of her court, who desperately want her to marry and ensure the succession, the Protestant Queen Elizabeth I must decide whether to put her cousin, the Catholic Mary Queen of Scots, to the death. As she tries to keep her fragile hold on both the realm and her conscience, a country fights to define itself.
Artistic director Jason Loewith adapts Schiller's classic clash of titans for the #MeToo world in The Mary Stuart Project with six extraordinary performers and the barest of sets in Olney Theater Center's most intimate performance space.
Three women — an art restorer, her nurse, and their military captor — are trapped in a ravaged museum during a catastrophic hundred years war. Tasked with restoring a damaged Rembrandt painting, the women find common shreds of humanity as they try to save a small symbol of beauty in their broken world.
Holly Twyford (A Little Night Music) and Felicia Curry (The Scottsboro Boys) star in this season's Heidi Thomas Writers' Initiative work. Masterpieces of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity is a brutal and elegant exploration of the unifying virtue of art and what things are most worth saving when the world is collapsing.
This genre-busting American premiere follows mothers and daughters over two centuries, from the dawn of the age of oil in 1889 to its "peak-oil" demise sometime in the not-to-distant future. In five separate but connected playlets, a single mother named May defies the odds to provide for her daughter by any means necessary. From Cornwall, to Tehran, London, Baghdad, and back, the mother-daughter power struggle evolves and shifts, even as the resources that fuel it (and the rest of the world) begin to dwindle.
Bursting with theatricality, big ideas, and deeply personal emotions, Oil showcases the talent of one of Britain's fastest rising playwrights Ella Hickson.
Seen by over 10 million people worldwide, this wildly popular comedy keeps every audience laughing as they try to outwit the suspects and catch the killer. New clues and up-to-the-minute improvisation deliver a different show every night.
In this outrageous satire about stereotypes, political correctness flies out the window as two Chinese-American siblings search for their authentic selves. Albert Chen is a computer programmer so modest he lets others take credit for his work. His sister Jennifer, a doctor, is so professionally driven she can't sustain a relationship (even if she could find someone worthy of her work ethic). Despite their Ivy League educations, musical virtuosity, and impeccable manners, the siblings mount a delayed adolescent rebellion against their disappointed mother (and equally demanding father): They embark on an "Asian Freedom Tour" that takes them to the People's Republic of China, where the tour goes terribly wrong.
Sarah DeLappe's The Wolves is a challenging Pulitzer Prize-nominated play about the lives of suburban high school girls. The play takes you inside a world inhabited by girls at their daily soccer warm-ups.
The Wolves are undefeated, and they plan to stay that way. Fiercely competitive and enormously talented, these nine high school girls gather each Saturday to battle it out at their indoor soccer league and leave it all — body and soul — on the field. However, when the world outside the game starts to creep onto their turf, will the pack be able to stick together? The Wolves is a ferociously funny and achingly honest portrait of the warriors that are teenage girls.