In the News

For over 40 years, John Weidman has been responsible for some of musical theater’s most complex and daring works. He has made a career out of writing the kind of theater that shatters expectations, revolutionizes structure, and stimulates the mind as much as the soul.
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Andy Warhol and Truman Capote were famously friends: The artist depicted the writer in his work several times, and the pair spent hundreds of hours in conversation (some of it published). Now pieces of those conversations will be adapted into “Warhol Capote,” a new play opening this September at the American Repertory Theater.
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TodayTix catches up with Ani to discuss the inspiration behind The Dance Cartel, her favorite aspects of performing, and why ONTHEFLOOR is the most exhilarating, sweaty fun you’ll have in Boston this season!
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This production of “Violet” is different from other versions because the audience is immersed directly into the show. Rather than on a stage, the show will occur on a bus which audience members will board and ride around Cambridge.
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The creators hope the audience will learn about how large corporations and businesses work through this piece. They want people to imagine how seemingly ordinary lives may be more complex than they seem.
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By her own admission, Lady Rizo exists in the land of diva, knocking them dead in her Marchesa gowns and singing a repertory that runs from American Songbook classics to contemporary pop.
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There is something exquisitely beautiful about a conventionally attractive woman being unconventionally, relentlessly, fearlessly strange in society’s general direction into perpetuity.
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Iguana holds a somewhat less than fond, but more than kind view of whom we are as humans.
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With her hypnotic lilt and ethereal spirit, Plummer's performance is, without question, one of the finest of the year.
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“Night of the Iguana” presents the scariest of all truths: that the most atonement, the most suffering, comes not from death, but from life.
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