New York City
Get ready for an unforgettable night at the theater! Check out our comprehensive guide to the best Broadway Show Reviews and discover the must-see productions of the season.
This article will look at the Best Things to Do in NYC October 19 – 25, including events, entertainment, and museum exhibits.
Autumn is one of the most beautiful times of year. In this guide, I’ll share the best things to do in autumn in New York City.
This is the ultimate 3-day NYC itinerary. In it I’ll share all of the top things to do, eat, and see, all through the eyes of local.
To put it simply: Seeing You is a kinematic tour de force. Created by Randy Wiener of Sleep No More fame and Grammy Award-winning choreographer Ryan Heffington, Seeing You is an immersive theatre experience set during the tumultuous times of World War II.
During the world premiere of Soot and Spit at New Ohio Theatre, playwright Charles Mee Jr. and Director Kim Weild celebrate the life of visual artist James Castle.
Based on the real-life murder of her grandfather Frank Spano in 1935, Speakeasy Dollhouse: The Bloody Beginning is a result of Cynthia von Buhler’s obsessive research into – and theatrical reconstruction of – the events leading up to the mysterious murder.
Alone and in total darkness, I began to feel a strange sense of paranoia that built as a voiceover set the stage – as a survivor of a mysterious apocalyptic event that has plunged the world into frenetic disorder reminiscent to that of The Walking Dead, I have found my way to a mall nearby, where I only have one nebulous goal: to survive.
Playing Off-Broadway in an authentic New York speakeasy The Imbible sweeps audiences along a 10,000-year journey through the history of drinking.
Shotspeare is a cast of Shakespearean bandits who love to drink, wield swords, wear tights and speak the speech. This show will leave you laughing so hard you’ll feel like you had an ab work out.
Transport yourself to the 1970’s at this trippy, interactive theatrical experience like nothing you’ve ever seen.
Set in NYC in the late 80’s, STREET CHILDREN explores the repression, romantic idealism, and high cost of living experienced by the transgender and queer community of the lower Hudson piers.
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