150 W 65th St
New York NY 10023
Lincoln Center Theater was re-established in 1985 under the leadership of Chairman John V. Lindsay, Director Gregory Mosher and Executive Producer Bernard Gersten. Since that time, the organization has produced dozens of plays and musicals, seen by millions of audience members at the Vivian Beaumont Theater, the Mitzi E. Newhouse Theater, and other venues.
New York NY 10023
This is the theater that has IMAX , which is the coolest ever! Many theaters showing all kinds of movies...from indie to blockbuster.
311 W 43rd St
New York NY 10036
MINT THEATER COMPANY commits to bringing new vitality to worthy but neglected plays. We excavate buried theatrical treasures; reclaiming them for our time through research, dramaturgy, production, publication and a variety of enrichment programs; and we advocate for their ongoing life in theaters across the world. Mint has a keen interest in timeless but timely plays that make us feel and think about the moral quality of our lives and the world in which we live. Our aim is to use the engaging power of the theater to excite, provoke, influence and inspire audiences and artists alike.
79 E 4th St
New York NY 10003
New York Theatre Workshop is a remarkable off-Broadway theatre noted for its acclaimed and innovative productions... a workshop where artists create new work, hone their craft and collaboratively explore theatre... all rooted in our cozy East Village digs located in the heart of New York's downtown arts scene. NYTW is committed to the development of innovative theatre by supporting theatre artists at all stages of their careers, providing an environment where work can be created free from the artistic compromise and forbidding financial demands often associated with commercial ventures. Over the past two decades, NYTW has evolved to become a significant force in New York City's vibrant cultural landscape and is now recognized as one of the leading producing theatres of original work in the United States.
38 Commerce St
New York NY 10014
Cherry Lane is one of the most exciting places to be if you care about playwriting and the future of American Drama. It draws from it's heritage, the most groundbreaking, award-winning voices and has built an extraordinary community of bold new dramatists of today. It's an artist colony. The talent involved and the extremely-personable staff are first-rate. Where else in New York city can you get quality theater in an intimate setting, in a lovingly restored, landmarked building on the most beautiful block? Housed in beloved Greenwich Village, the most tolerant neighborhood in the country, perhaps the world, it's 80-year history, alone, inspires greatness. The late Rod Steiger said "I applaud all the great artists that have performed at Cherry Lane. This place is small, but the ideas are big." And the most reasonable ticket prices in town!! Compelling new work, not to be missed!!!
205 W 46th St
New York NY 10036
Opened in 1910, the theatre was originally named The Globe, after Shakespeare's theatre in England. The theatre had a retractable roof to enable the theatre to stay cool and open during the summer. For nearly two decades, the theatre housed a variety of plays and musicals until 1932 when it was turned into a movie house.
In 1958, the theatre was gutted and rebuilt in its present configuration as a legitimate theatre. It was renamed in honor of America's foremost husband/wife acting couple, Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontanne, who starred in its first production, The Visit. Theatregoers can enjoy a selection of photographs from their private collection on display throughout the lobby areas.
The Lunt-Fontanne has 1,505 seats and is one of The Nederlander Organization's nine Broadway theatres.
226 W 46th St
New York NY 10036
Opened in 1924 and originally called the 46th Street Theatre, it was renamed in 1990 to honor the legendary composer Richard Rodgers, whose shows defined Broadway for over three decades. This theatre has been a house of hits, hosting a long line of famed musicals including Anything Goes, Guys and Dolls, Damn Yankees, How To Succeed in Business Without Really Trying, The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, Nine, Chicago, and Movin' Out.
The theatre was refurbished in 2006 and houses The Richard Rodgers Gallery featuring historic memorabilia from its namesake's storied career.
The Richard Rodgers has 1,319 seats and is one of The Nederlander Organization's nine Broadway theatres.
410 W 42nd St
New York NY 10036
Theatre Row is a great theatre complex on west 42nd Street. The theatres in this building (they rent out both theatres and studios) that showcase some of the best off-Broadway shows in the city. The theatres are The Acorn, The Beckett, The Clurman, The Kirk, The Lion & The Studio Theatre. The rehearsal & audition studios are ADA-compliant and may be rented by the hour, day or week. Check reservations to be sure that you lead yourself to the right theatre inside the complex - you might want to leave yourself a little extra time before curtain.
132 W 22nd St
New York NY 10011
In 1995, we made our permanent home in Chelsea on three completely renovated floors of a former warehouse, allowing for both a Main Stage theatre and a smaller studio space, the W. Scott McLucas Studio. The Irish Repertory Theatre is currently the only year-round theatre company in New York City devoted to bringing Irish and Irish American works to the stage.
Recognized with the 2007 Jujamcyn Theatres Award, a special Drama Desk Award for "Excellence in Presenting Distinguished Irish drama," and the Lucille Lortel Award for "Outstanding Body of Work," the Irish Repertory Theatre has celebrated the very best in Irish theatre for twenty years, from the masters to the new generation of Irish and Irish American writers who are transforming the stage. More than 32,000 audience members annually attend productions at our theatre in the heart of New York’s Off Broadway community. Once here they witness The Irish Repertory Theatre’s engaging perspective on the Irish and their unique contributions to the world of drama.
250 W 52nd St
New York NY 10019
Since 1927, this theatre was known as the Alvin. It was renamed in 1983 to honor America’s most prolific playwright, Neil Simon, following the successful engagement of Brighton Beach Memoirs, the first play of an autobiographical trilogy about his youth with his family. Fittingly, in 1985, the second play of Mr. Simon’s trilogy, Biloxi Blues played there successfully. In 1992, Mr. Simon returned again with his play, Jake’s Women.
Since 2000, the Neil Simon has been filled with music and dancing as the home to two of Broadway’s most popular productions, namely the acclaimed revival of The Music Man and, currently, the Tony Award®-winning Best Musical, Hairspray.
The Neil Simon Theatre has 1,445 seats and is one of The Nederlander Organization’s nine Broadway theatres.