No one makes a bubble bath better than Siobhan O’Loughlin. What quickly becomes a nightmare for most is the stage for Siobhan O’Loughlin’s “Broken Bone Bathtub,” an immersive, one-woman performance bouncing from bathroom to bathroom.
His new show, “Stories I Shouldn’t Tell” — which he brings to the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center on August 30 — is the darkest he’s ever done.
Rock superstar Pat Benatar and her husband, Neil Giraldo, after 40 years together, still identify strongly with “Romeo and Juliet.” So much so, in fact, that they’re developing a musical based on the play.
Bay Street Theater and Guild Hall, in association with Jamie Cesa and Bel Chiasso Entertainment, are presenting a free concert staged reading of “The Romeo & Juliet Project” at Mashashimuet Park in Sag Harbor.
Only a curmudgeon determined to stay that way could resist the feel-good appeal of director Sarna Lapine’s fresh rendering of “Annie Get Your Gun” currently spilling off the stage on Sag Harbor’s Long Wharf.
For all the parents out there, Anita Boyer and Joe Pallister have date night under control.
Sarna Lapine imagines sharpshooter Annie Oakley was a nomad, a traveler at heart, restless in one place for too long — and loath to settle down, unless she found her home.
Jean Tafler is not the type of woman, or actor, to live and die by reviews — though one has changed the course of her career.
“Stan the Man” is now. It’s immediate. And it knows what buttons to push.
Set in a college campus, a controversial assignment in history class becomes the fulcrum for this stimulating one-act play.
The rendition of “Annie Get Your Gun” at Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor this summer is a departure from the Irving Berlin classic....
Pat Benatar and Neil Giraldo have formed one of the most successful partnerships in music history.
In the history of musical theater, there are few bodies of work that have been so long — or so fervently admired — as the comic operas of Gilbert & Sullivan.
As a young girl, Sandra Roth Schoenbart constantly asked herself one burning question: “Could the daughter of a Jewish accountant from Queens, New York, ever become an actress?”
In the “Safe Space” rehearsal room, Alan Fox has heard the words “charged” and “incendiary” thrown around as descriptors of his first full-length play.