Tony Award winner Hugh Jackman returns to Broadway in The River, a spellbinding new play by Jez Butterworth, directed by Ian Rickson, the collaborators behind the international hit play Jerusalem.
A remote fishing cabin, a man and a woman, and a moonless night - The River asks: when we find each other, are we trying to recapture someone we once lost?
In this sequence of essays, Peter Brook debates such questions as who was the man who wrote Shakespeare’s plays, why Shakespeare is never out of date, and how actors should approach Shakespeare’s verse.
Known for his wry humor and deeply moving plays, Will Eno's "gift for articulating life's absurd beauty and its no less absurd horrors may be unmatched among writers of his generation" (New York Times).
Belleville examines the limits of trust and dependency in a world where love can turn pathological and our most intimate relationships may not be what they seem.
Samuel D. Hunter
Acclaimed for his gentle, complex characterizations, Samuel D. Hunter's bighearted and fiercely funny plays explore the quiet desperation running through many American lives.
John Patrick Shanley
Concluding the “Church and State” trilogy of plays that began with Doubt and Defiance, Storefront Church tells the story of a Bronx Borough President who is forced by the mortgage crisis into a confrontation with a local minister.