The pianist Jeremy Denk will transform an article for The New Yorker into a book for Random House.
“Seven American Deaths and Disasters” transcribes radio and television broadcasts of painful events, from the Kennedy assassination to Sept. 11, as they unfurled on the air, live and unmediated.
The 21st century echoes parts of “The Henrietta,” an 1887 production now at the Metropolitan Playhouse.
“What Are We Worth? Shakespeare, Money and Morals” was billed as a town hall discussion at the Delacorte Theater.
A journal that published an ambitious plan for New York State to go fossil free in a few decades now runs a critique.
The Shakespeare in the Park production of “The Comedy of Errors,” directed by Daniel Sullivan, moves this mistaken-identity farce to a locale straight out of “Guys and Dolls.”
A nickel of every dollar from the BP-oil-spill fines should be used to protect coastal marshes and wetlands to help the gulf survive the next oil spill.
In Sara Farrington’s “Requiem for Black Marie,” it’s Bertolt Brecht’s women who do all the heavy lifting of authorship.
Last fall in London, when I dropped by Cameron Mackintosh’s elegant Bedford Square headquarters, located in two adjoining Georgian mansions, the place was buzzing.Composer Claude-Michel Schönberg was going over the final edit of the film version of “Les Misérables.” Nick Allott, Mackintosh’s extremely able right-hand man, was...