Jon Stewart’s sassy segment mocking Lin-Manuel Miranda in 2009 did not age well.
Ambitious in its production scale and subject matter, ‘Amazing Grace: The Broadway Musical’ plays this summer at an unlikely venue in the nation’s capital.
Written by Anaïs Mitchell, directed by Rachel Chavkin, the story follows the twisted love stories of both Orpheus and Eurydice and Hades and Persephone.
The racially entangled hoaxes involving Jussie Smollett, and Atticus Finch, show our cultural zeitgeist is choosing tribalism before tolerance.
‘Les Mis’ shows us a world resembling our own: a society filled with wealth, but rife with injustice. The play offers us hope for change in the form of two young revolutionaries.
What’s so remarkable about De Niro, Maher, and Bee is that they seemed to have learned absolutely nothing from the 2016 election.
An Alanis Morissette jukebox musical shows how mainstream culture is openly embracing the idea of a didactic or propagandistic role for art.
There is a red-pill way to view ‘Wicked,’ and once you start viewing it this way, you can’t un-see it.
On September 3, the cast of ‘Natasha, Pierre and The Great Comet of 1812’ will perform its last show. The story of its demise is of a single-minded drive for diversity destroying art and opportunity.
‘Fences’ is about so much more than merely race relations, for which the critical community mistakenly applauds it to this day.
The cinematic remake of August Wilson’s Pulitzer-winning play is not to be missed.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu learns at ‘Hamilton’ that you have no control over who tells your story. And exaggerates it.
If you need a feel-good American moment, ‘Hamilton’ is still an excellent bet. Watch for George Washington to steal the show.
Historian Lyra Monteiro says the smash hit ‘Hamilton’ is racist. On the contrary: she’s the one promoting stereotypes.
Despite what many young people have heard about the American Founders, ‘Hamilton’ shows the timelessness of their ideals.
You read that right. The star of the hit musical ‘Hamilton’ is not its eponymous character, but his frenemy.
Banning actors from playing characters outside their own races limits casting opportunities and narrows what’s available for audiences of live theater.
‘Hamilton: An American Musical’ echoes John and Abigail Adams’s accusations that Alexander Hamilton was a serial adulterer. He wasn’t.
‘Birdman’ is the human tale of a man fighting his fakery and inner demons to achieve authentic success.
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