James Earl Jones, Blythe Danner, Nathan Lane, Brad Cooper, Glenn Close, Ewan MacGregor, Martha Plimpton and Stockard Channing are only a few of the name actors to open in new shows in the coming months. Plus Carol Burnett, Alan Alda, Martin Sheen, Candice Bergen, and Diana Rigg.
From Bluegrass to pre-holiday fun, Mass MoCA has something unusual for everyone.
There’s a lot happening this fall in Pittsfield, much of it at the glorious Colonial Theatre.
The Mahaiwe marquee will be glowing this fall as the stars come out for their appearances there.
Music Mountain, America’s oldest continuing summer chamber music festival, wraps up its 85th Anniversary season wiht four concerts in September. This summer the organizers of this Falls Village, CT festival have welcomed a wide range of music for audiences of all ages – from classical, to jazz, country to the Broadway musical – it has…
You can be dazzled while you tap your toes with this celebration of the classsics. Relive the golden age of music as jazz, blues, bop and classics bring back the romance, dance and delight of an inimitable musical era at the Mac.
Food, a full bar, and even a chance to learn some new dance moves with Jacob’s Pillow are all on tap August 30 along with some incredible and original music that will draw the dancer in you to shake that bootie.
On August 29 and 30, a special Labor Day salute to the music of William Finn whose work with Barrington Stage Company has been ongoing for many years.
Back with brand new stories, brand new songs and brand new gowns, the fabulous, flamboyant and forever fascinating Charles Busch is not to be missed.
A ghostly goulash of Borscht Belt jokes, Broadway tunes and dead sitcom characters, The Addams Family delights fans of the Addams Family, and newcomers to this goofy, ghastly show.
With the return of some of its most popular performers, the Tanglewood season ends with some very classy acts.
Roomful of Teeth blurs the line between classical and pop, world and American roots music, a true adventure for music lovers.
The playwright Christopher Durang admits he “takes Chekhovian characters and themes and puts them in a blender.” The resulting brew is full of both laughter and pathos as a family discovers how to come together again.