Congresswoman Mary Miller’s apology is almost as bad as her original “Hitler was right” remark.
The 88-year-old musical theater icon talks about staying home—and coming out.
Encroaching fascism and gender fluidity make for a timely revival with Cowardly Scarecrow.
Folk singer Megon McDonough made her 1972 debut LP while still in high school and in 1990 joined Christine Lavin’s Four Bitchin’ Babes.
The performer behind Die, Mommie, Die! abandons drag for nostalgia.
A one-woman show to buckle up for and an intimate, retro revue are among this week’s best bets.
The hometown return of an iconic show and the tuneful reboot of a camp classic are among this week’s best bets.
Fifteen new reviews of stage shows including limited runs of Cabaret and the one-man show Sancho: An Act of Remembrance.
The 2014 Roundabout Theatre revival concludes its local run this weekend.
Cabaret comedian Bridget Everett flaunts over-the-top sultriness, while local eccentric Ian Abramson plays a vaudevillian angle.
The Green Mill has more stories than any tavern in town. Here are a few from the past three decades.
The Marriott Theatre delivers a knock-out version of the musical that puts you face-to-face with monstrous evil.
The Neo-Futurists reflect on a quarter century of their forever-running show, Too Much Light Makes the Baby Go Blind.
Rodgers and Hart’s 1940 musical Pal Joey, now in revival by Porchlight Music Theatre, pushed Broadway’s boundaries.
Chicagoans recommend El Circo Cheapo, Joe Meno’s Office Girl, and documentary Resurrect Dead