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.
Juliana Canfield and Tom Pecinka in “He Brought Her Heart Back in a Box,” a new play by Adrienne Kennedy at the Polonsky Shakespeare Center in Brooklyn.
Clockwise from top left: Danai Gurira, Jocelyn Bioh, Mfoniso Udofia and Ngozi Anyanwu.
Tiffany Villarin, left, is pursued by Gregg Mozgala, as a young version of Richard III, in “Teenage Dick,” a Ma-Yi theater production.
Amir Wachterman and Bjorn Dupaty in Mara Nelson-Greenberg’s comedy “Do You Feel Anger?”
Jordan Roth, a prominent Broadway theater owner and producer, appearing in his new video series, which opened with a raunchy attack on President Trump.
The Drama Book Shop, on West 40th Street, is a mainstay of New York’s theater scene.
The Hungarian State Opera’s production of “Billy Elliot,” previously popular, was attacked before its summer revival by a columnist in a pro-government newspaper. The article said that the musical’s message of “Dare to be yourself” referred “of course” to being gay.
Jordan Roth, the president of Jujamcyn Theaters, posing on the roof of the company’s Manhattan offices.
Sam Crane, center, and Iestyn Davies, right, relaxing during off hours on Broadway by playing video game soccer. Mr. Crane’s wife Pinny and daughter Iris were at left, his son Kit standing on the couch behind him.
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.
Reece Shearsmith, left, and Johnny Flynn in “Hangmen,” which arrives at the Atlantic Theater Company after a London run.
From left, Peter Simonischek, Irina Sulaver, Aenne Schwarz and Philipp Hauss in Ayad Akhtar’s “The Who & the What” in Vienna.
Dancers performing the cancan at the Moulin Rouge in Paris.
From left: Cindy Cheung, Dolly Wells, Jesse Tyler Ferguson and Phillip James Brannon as two gay couples who find their liberal politics challenged in “Log Cabin.”
From left, Hill Harper, Quincy Tyler Bernstine, Dierdre Friel and Kevin Isola in “Our Lady of 121st Street” at the Signature Theater.
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