Shows & events intro
- A.R.T. 2014/15 Season
- A.R.T. Institute
- Special events
- A.R.T. in the World
- Support Us
A.R.T. Institute maximenu
A two-year, five-semester graduate training program that includes
a three-month residency at the Moscow Art Theater School in Russia.Stay
In the News
Fresh from playing the similarly deceptive Walter White on Breaking Bad, Bryan Cranston tears into the almost Shakespearean role in Robert Schenkkan's impressive (and probably Broadway-bound) historical pageant All the Way...
Cranston gives a dazzling performance as LBJ in an action-packed new play about a seismic moment in American history
Here’s some advice for those lucky enough to have scored tickets to “All the Way” at the American Repertory Theater: Take a nap. Avoid the bar. And take a shot of gingko biloba.
Let me be one of the first to tell you that Bryan Cranston not only lives up to the hype as LBJ, but “All the Way” is a sensational night of theater.
Breaking Bad's Bryan Cranston convinced me last night that the Golden Age of Television is making its way into the Golden Age of Theater.
Bill Rauch graduated from Harvard University in 1984 and co-founded the Cornerstone Theater Company, which made a point of bringing theater to underserved places.
THE BAY STATE BANNER: Houston native Brandon J. Dirden tackles the role of Martin Luther King Jr. in ‘All the Way’ (September 18, 2013)
Houston native and actor Brandon J. Dirden returns to Boston in the much-talked about drama All the Way, from Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright Robert Schenkkan, which chronicles President Lyndon Baines Johnson’s tumultuous first year in office in 1964.
Why history? Why would a contemporary playwright turn to history as source material? Well, certainly there is a long tradition in the theater of doing so.
Brandon J. Dirden’s debut tomorrow night as Martin Luther King Jr. in the American Repertory Theater’s “All the Way” may be the biggest role of his career. And it’s one the 39-year-old stage actor almost didn’t make time for.
For award-winning director Bill Rauch ’84, returning to Harvard this summer was “emotional and wonderful.”