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The Argument - 2005 - Off-Broadway Tickets, News, Info & More

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Vineyard Theatre

(New York, NY)
108 East 15th Street
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by E.H. Reiter - Sep 26, 2020
Review of THE NICETIES playing at MOXIE Theatre through October 4th.
by A.A. Cristi - Sep 1, 2020
The team behind the new comedy movie The Argument (starring Dan Fogler, Emma Bell, Maggie Q, Danny Pudi, Cleopatra Coleman, Tyler James Williams and Charlotte McKinney and directed by Robert Schwartzman) is creating a multi-sensory movie-watching experience with the launch of The Argument wine, a Sonoma Pinot Noir, to be enjoyed as a bundle with the movie. 
by Chloe Rabinowitz - Oct 19, 2021
Phil Collins’ Bring Down The Walls will come to BAM for an exclusive theatrical run November 12—18. Bring Down The Walls looks at the prison industrial complex through the lens of house music and nightlife, proposing the dance floor as a space of personal and collective liberation.
by Gary Naylor - Oct 13, 2020
A very different world (and a very different BBC) emerges from that most impenetrable of dark places - the recent past.
by A.A. Cristi - Nov 4, 2020
Dallas Children's Theater (DCT) continues to use the power of theater to spark important conversation about race.  On Friday, November 6, the theater makes available for viewing, #MATTER.   
by Peter Nason - Nov 27, 2021
The most important figure in musical theatre history is gone; let's celebrate his life by listening to his incredible works. Reviewer Peter Nason gets you started by listing his choices for the 91 greatest Sondheim songs.
by Barbara Trainin Blank - Nov 26, 2020
Wit, wisdom, and sometimes overpowering verbosity fill George Bernard Shaws’ Don Juan In Hell, the dream sequence contained within the third act of the Irish playwright’s Man and Superman and sometime performed independently.
by Stephi Wild - Nov 13, 2020
The Achates Philanthropy Prize, the national campaign to promote support of the arts, has announced that eight cultural organisations have been selected for its National Showcase. They are: 20 Stories High, Craftspace, Rifco Theatre Company, Royal Albert Memorial Museum & Art Gallery (RAMM), Scottish Ballet, Stage Beyond, Theatr Clwyd, and Theatre Centre/Theatre503. Curated by this year's Judges, the National Showcase was announced last night at a special Achates Prize ceremony hosted by poet, producer and librettist, Karthika Naïr and presented online in partnership with HOME, Manchester.
by Stephi Wild - May 4, 2021
Nottingham Playhouse has announced that Julie Hesmondhalgh and Frances de le Tour will join the actors starring in its digital theatre project Still Life.
by Chloe Rabinowitz - May 18, 2021
The Lyric Hammersmith Theatre today announced casting and releases images for its summer reopening production Out West. Esh Alladi will play a young Gandhi in Tanika Gupta's The Overseas Student, Tom Mothersdale will play new father Jack in Simon Stephens' Blue Water and Cold and Fresh and Ayesha Antoine will play security guard Donna in Roy Williams' Go, Girl.
by Stephi Wild - Mar 6, 2021
They say 'all you need is love,' but what if love is actually responsible for all the suffering in the world? That's the argument Crawly the Snake, the serpent from Eden convinces Adam to make in a court case outside of space and time, at the Court of Love where Aphrodite is judge and Cupid serves as the defense attorney.
by Aaron Wallace - Mar 6, 2020
It's symptomatic of SPAMILTON's inconsistency: quite funny and thoughtful in one moment, down a rabbit hole the next. For every inspired sequence in which Lin-Manuel engages 'Stephen Sondheim as Ben Franklin' in a lengthy debate about the density of rhymes, there's a lazily written riff like 'not throwing away my pot' (an extended refrain that comes out of nowhere and exists only for the cheap laugh of a weed joke). Too many of the rhymes are moon-and-June; too many of the jokes are merely references in disguise; too many of the allusions are a crutch.
by Chloe Rabinowitz - Mar 27, 2020
The Jerusalem Post has reported that Lin-Manuel Miranda broke up an argument between quarantined Israeli journalists. What were they fighting about? Which of Miranda's work was the best, of course. 
by Alexandra Coghlan - Mar 2, 2020
On reflection, we should have been more suspicious. But when the curtain rose on a solid, period Fidelio complete with lowering prison walls and lank-haired French revolutionaries, a basket of freshly guillotined heads adding some grisly colour, it was easy to settle in for a breeches and muskets romp. Of course, German director Tobias Kratzer had no such intention.
by Peter Nason - Mar 19, 2020
How do we make a list of the 101 greatest show tunes from the past 100 years without bias? That's certainly a near-impossible mountain to climb, because even some forms of biases, knowledgeable judgments, are key when doing a task like this. But we need to make it as objective as possible when dealing with something so subjective.
by Peter Nason - Mar 18, 2021
BWW Reviewer Peter Nason chooses the 91 greatest Sondheim songs. See if your favorites made the cut! What's at #1?
by Student Blogger: Michael Bailey - Jun 2, 2020
Every time I see a blank piece of paper, I have a little mini stroke. It mocks me because it tells me the last thing I wrote wasn't good enough to get people to love or respect me. I don't write for that gratification but it's that little voice, that little kid in me, that yearns for the approval of others.
by Sarah Jae Leiber - Jun 17, 2021
This week features a one-on-one, in-studio interview with NIKKI GLASER, Comedian, host of The Nikki Glaser Podcast.
by Student Blogger: Maria Pauer - Jul 9, 2020
Theatre is a tricky business. You want to tell new and original stories, but at the same time you want to make sure the money invested in a new show is well spent, and you'll make that money back. So what do you do?
by Student Blogger: Adam Beam - Jul 7, 2021
While it seems impossible to bring the theatrics of musical theatre to TV screens on a weekly basis, when you get down to it, television provides an insanely wide array of opportunities. However, just like movie musicals, its history is filled with ups and downs, and even nowadays networks struggle to find that balance.
by Student Blogger: Katy Dara - Jul 30, 2020
The main complaints about bootlegs are 1) ita??s distracting for the performers, 2) ita??s distracting for the audience, and 3) ita??s a form of theft. It is often the last point that holds the most contention from both sides.
by James Ayles - Jul 29, 2021
An unflinching examination of power and gender roles told through the perspective of a student-teacher relationship that is unafraid to pose difficult questions of its audience.
by Student Blogger: Blake Velick - Jan 26, 2021
The 2020 West Side Story just adds another artform to the Shakespearean tragedy.
by Stephi Wild - Feb 9, 2021
Today's top stories: Angels in America is now streaming, Christy Altomare sings She Used To Be Mine with Seth Rudetsky, new Super Bowl ads featuring '9 to 5' and Daveed Diggs, and more!
by Stephi Wild - Feb 8, 2021
Tony Award nominees Lilli Cooper and Denée Benton star alongside Hunter Ryan Herdlicka, Jay Armstrong Johnson, Grace McLean and James Scully in a virtual concert of the new musical Haley at Therapy. The reading is set for 8 pm Eastern on Monday, February 8, 2021, and benefits Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS.
by Student Blogger: Lily Kaufman - Feb 4, 2021
There’s a lot to mourn this year, and an  uncertain path ahead of us to rebuild. As we round out this new year, it’s time to decide: what  lessons will we take with us into the future of theatre production? 
by A.A. Cristi - Feb 4, 2020
The African-American Shakespeare Company segues into the second part of its 25thanniversary season with a satire that uses the framework of a trial to put black female stereotypes on the stand as a means of laying out the argument that if African-Americans do not explore their own history and instead allow film, television and advertising to define their reality, they risk losing the tools and resources that have enabled them to survive a hostile world; first staged in 1990, it is the work of playwright Karani Marcia Leslie who spent years as an editor and staff writer for CBS, NBC and FOX with credits that include The Cosby Show and Parenthood
by Chloe Rabinowitz - Feb 4, 2020
As part of its third season in Sunset Park, Brooklyn, Target Margin Theater will continue its multi-year exploration of The One Thousand and One Nights with P*ssyc*ck Know Nothing, a new work that wrestles with The Porter and the Three Ladies of Baghdad stories from the collection of classic Silk Road tales.
by Chloe Rabinowitz - Feb 3, 2021
The Hangar Theatre has announced that Shirley Serotsky has been named Artistic Director. Serotsky served as the Hangar Theatre Associate Artistic Director and Education Director from September 2019 to October 2020, and as Interim Artistic Director from October 2020 to the present.
by Jack L. B. Gohn - Feb 20, 2020
It isn't easy to stage Shakespeare's Henry V (1599). It's a big play), with a large complement of characters. Structurally, it is partly built around a siege and a battle, each of which occurs onstage. There are scenes and pageantry in two royal courts. No wonder, then, the directors tend to cut the lines, scenes, and dramatis personae to what they deem manageable proportions. Given all these challenges, the theatrical company taking on Henry V must be at the top of its game. And this time Baltimore Shakespeare Factory is not. It's an honorable failure, but BSF is simply overwhelmed.
by Review Roundups - Feb 20, 2020
Tonight, tonight! Tony Award winner Ivo van Hove's new production of West Side Story opens tonight at the Broadway Theatre.
by Stephi Wild - Feb 20, 2020
Pérez Art Museum Miami (PAMM) will present Meleko Mokgosi: Your Trip to Africa, an exhibition of newly commissioned works created by the artist specifically for PAMM's 30-foot double-height project gallery. On view from February 27, 2020 through May 30, 2021, the exhibition will investigate themes of colonialism, nationalism, and contemporary southern Africa. The show will feature a series of large-scale paintings that together function as a single, unified work.
by Sarah Jae Leiber - Feb 18, 2020
F. Scott Fitzgerald's masterpiece, The Great Gatsby, has become synonymous with the lifestyle of the rich and famous on Long Island. But what if that connection is false? The argument that the real West and East Egg can be found on the other side of Long Island Sound is brilliantly argued in the 2020 documentary, GATSBY IN CONNECTICUT: The Untold Story.
by Mary Lincer - Feb 17, 2020
By 1939. the Depression had begun to wane, but Dorothy still took a road trip to Oz to find out that there's no place like home. John Steinbeck published The Grapes of Wrath that year; the Joad family also had to leave their Oklahoma home and hit the road because the Dust Bowl was no Miss Gulch nor a dream they'd wake up from. Steinbeck called the road they took, Route 66, the Mother Road which has given Octavio Solis his title for Arena's current production through March 8.
by Stephen Mosher - Feb 13, 2021
The history of show business is loaded with couples who work as well offstage as they do on. These twosomes have brought their offstage magic to the stages of the cabaret and concert world.
by A.A. Cristi - Feb 11, 2020
The debate between the Beatles and the Rolling Stones has been going on ever since they first crossed paths on the charts 54 years ago. The argument at the time, and one that still persists, was that the Beatles were a pop group and the Stones were a rock band: the boys next door vs. the bad boys of rock. So who's better? These two legendary bands will engage in an on-stage, throw down - a musical 'showdown' if you will - at the Boulder Theater on Sunday, March 15 courtesy of tribute bands Abbey Road and Satisfaction - The International Rolling Stones Show.
by Stephi Wild - Dec 9, 2021
 The Resident Acting Company, formed three years ago by members of the Pearl Theater Company, has just released “Time Passes”, a short film written by Brian Dykstra and directed by Margarett Perry. 
by Peter Nason - Dec 30, 2021
These are the things that helped get us through a tough year.
by Sarah Jae Leiber - Dec 17, 2020
Ma Rainey's Black Bottom is coming! Netflix will release the film adaptation of August Wilson's play on December 18th. Viola Davis and the late Chadwick Boseman star.
by Student Blogger: Carmen Vimo - Dec 1, 2021
I meet new people on a daily basis, but usually not through my own volition to do so. It's either at work or because I have a class with someone, but usually, I meet people who simply don't fulfill me or satisfy my type of personality. Excuse me if it sounds a tee bit extreme, but it's been TORTURE to find people I really like to be with. As pathetic as this sounds, I used to have friends who I looked forward to seeing every day, thus a surge of nostalgia creeps up on me. Though the point of the encounter was always at school, which if you think about it, I have no other choice but to attend (this will not be a rant against education, I promise) so it got me pondering for a while
by Chloe Rabinowitz - Aug 5, 2021
New Mexico Actors Lab is presenting Lifespan of a Fact August 5, 6, 7, 12, 13, 14, 19, 20, 21 SUNDAY AT 2 PM:  AUGUST 8, 15, 22. Directed by Robert Bendetti, the production stars Nicholas Ballas, Mickey Dolan and Kat Sawyer​​​​​​​.
by Chloe Rabinowitz - Aug 26, 2020
The debate between the Beatles and the Rolling Stones has been going on ever since they first crossed paths on the charts 54 years ago. The argument at the time, and one that still persists, was that the Beatles were a pop group and the Stones were a rock band: the boys next door vs. the bad boys of rock. So who's better?
by Chloe Rabinowitz - Aug 26, 2020
The National Advocates for Arts Education has penned an open letter to Minister Tehan regarding the Government's proposed university fee increases to the creative arts. 
by Sarah Jae Leiber - Aug 25, 2020
The debate between the Beatles and the Rolling Stones has been going on ever since they first crossed paths on the charts 54 years ago.
by Student Blogger: Kat Mokrynski - Aug 25, 2020
Dianaa??s release on Netflix is unique because it is going to be on the streaming site before its opening night in 2021.
by Nicole Rosky - Aug 2, 2020
How do you spell it and is it theatre or theater...? We answer the age old question. Both words are nouns and in most contexts, mean the same thing. So what's the difference?
by TV Scoop - Aug 12, 2020
Get all the scoop on THE BACHELOR: THE GREATEST SEASONS – EVER!, airing on ABC on Monday, August 31, 2020!
by Robert Encila-Celdran - Apr 25, 2021
Rogue Theatre's season finale, AS YOU LIKE IT, delivers old-fashioned comedic romp. In Tucson, runs through May 9th.
by Greer Firestone - Apr 14, 2020
Who would have imagined my 73rd birthday would have been so calamitous? Yes, that was the day the world changed for all of us. 'Normality' will never be the same. There will be fond memories of yesteryear sequestered in your hippocampus. (A brief 2 wks ago).
by Stephi Wild - Apr 13, 2021
Cheyenne Little Theatre has announced the lineup for its upcoming 92nd season, kicking off this fall with Mamma Mia!