Red Broadway

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by BWW News Desk - March 26, 2010
Alfred Molina, one of the stars of the critically acclaimed Donmar Warehouse production of RED, will appear on the Today Show on Monday, March 29 at 10:00 AM. The Today Show airs locally on WNBC, Channel 4. Check local listings.
by BWW News Desk - March 24, 2010
Alfred Molina was recently interviewed by Raven Snook in Time Out New York. The article was titled 'Alfred Molina: The Character actor likes playing nutjobs.'
by BWW News Desk - March 1, 2010
The box office at the Golden Theatre (252 West 45th Street) opens Monday, March 1 for RED, the critically acclaimed Donmar Warehouse production of a new American play by John Logan about the master of twentieth century abstract impressionism, Mark Rothko. RED opens on Broadway on Thursday, April 1 for a limited 15-week engagement. Previews begin on Thursday, March 11.
by BWW News Desk - February 26, 2010
The box office at the Golden Theatre (252 West 45th Street) opens Monday, March 1 for RED, the critically acclaimed Donmar Warehouse production of a new American play by John Logan about the master of twentieth century abstract impressionism, Mark Rothko. RED opens on Broadway on Thursday, April 1 for a limited 15-week engagement. Previews begin on Thursday, March 11.
by BroadwayWorld TV - February 25, 2010
The critically acclaimed Donmar Warehouse production of RED, a new American play by John Logan about the master of twentieth century abstract impressionism, Mark Rothko, will open on Broadway on Thursday, April 1 for a limited 15-week engagement at the Golden Theatre (252 West 45th Street between Broadway and Eighth Avenue). Previews will begin on Thursday, March 11. BroadwayWorld.com is excited to present a short documentary about the original London production!
by BroadwayWorld TV - February 23, 2010
The critically acclaimed Donmar Warehouse production of RED, a new American play by John Logan about the master of twentieth century abstract impressionism, Mark Rothko, will open on Broadway on Thursday, April 1 for a limited 15-week engagement at the Golden Theatre (252 West 45th Street between Broadway and Eighth Avenue). Previews will begin on Thursday, March 11. BroadwayWorld.com is excited to present a montage of scenes from the original London production!
by Kristin Salaky - March 4, 2009
I don't know how far along set and lighting designer Maruti Evans was with his work for INTAR's double bill of Eduardo Machado's In Paradise and Nick Norman's She Plundered Him when the company lost its home due to the sudden closing of the Zipper Theatre and its season was rescued by the availability of the much smaller studio space at the Cherry Lane Theatre, but I imagine the switch necessitated some drastic changes in his view of the two pieces. In any case, the end result is perhaps the most memorable and effective part of the evening.
by Kristin Salaky - October 13, 2008
While riding the uptown Broadway local train from Times Square around 1am on Saturday night after enjoying post-A Man For All Seasons cocktails with my Tudor-geek friend who vigorously detailed all the play's historical inaccuracies for me (more on that one later in the week) I found myself in a car nearby a group of adolescents having a loud and just as vigorous discussion about how all boys were dogs.
by Kristin Salaky - September 22, 2008
[title of show] will be the first Broadway production to win a Tony Award while playing Off-Broadway. Just a hunch.
by Kristin Salaky - September 9, 2008
Congratulations to BroadwayWorld theatre critic Duncan Pflaster, whose latest playwrighting effort, Prince Trevor Amongst The Elephants, took home three awards at this year's Midtown InterNational Theatre Festival, including Outstanding Overall Production of a New Comedy Play and Outstanding Playwriting for a New Script, Play or Book of a Musical. We can't review Duncan's plays here on BroadwayWorld (ethics, ya know), though they're being produced more and more frequently around New York, but we can raise a proverbial glass when his talent is honored.
by Kristin Salaky - April 29, 2008
Every so often a musical comes to town that we're told, 'Breaks all the rules!,' and 'Changes Broadway Forever!' That's nice. Usually this has something to do with having rock music, weak story-telling and an advertising campaign that convinces you that it's like nothing else Broadway has ever seen.
by Michael Dale - March 3, 2008
1959 was a heck of a good year for Broadway overtures.  The majestic trumpet fanfare and lowdown bump and grind of Gypsy's is generally regarded as the best in musical theatre, but there was also the rousingly rhythmic curtain-raiser to Fiorello! and, my personal favorite, Philip J. Lang's beautiful interpretation of Bob Merrill's music for Take Me Along, which touches on so many moods of the show while continually building the toe-tapping climax of The catchy title tune.