Chris Stigall talked to Andy Karl, the star of the Broadway production of “Rocky,” Wednesday morning on Talk Radio 1210 WPHT.
Neil Patrick Harris is hosting this year’s Emmy Awards again, back by popular demand. Check out our favorite hosting moments from Neil’s career and see if your picks made the list.
Officials say they received a call from the Camden Rescue Mission on South Broadway for what appeared to be a grenade inside a donation box.
If you love rock ‘n’ roll, you may want to experience “Rock of Ages,” presented by the Broadway Series at the Kimmel Center from June 14th-16th.
Ever since “Chicago” won the Best Picture Oscar in 2003, Hollywood seems to be going back to Broadway for its material, like it did back in the ’50s and ’60s.
A local shelter for homeless teens is holding its biggest fundraiser of the year Monday night.
“Matilda: The Musical” is a witty musical adaptation of the novel by Roald Dahl and is true to his bleak vision of childhood as a savage battleground.
What does it take to make a great Broadway musical? A talented score, a clever book, great singing and dancing, impressive costumes and an engaging set. Do all great musicals hit all of these points equally well? Of course not. But “Kinky Boots” does.
The nominations were announced Tuesday in a televised event co-hosted by Tony winner Sutton Foster and “Modern Family” star Jesse Tyler Ferguson. The awards will be broadcast on CBS from Radio City Music Hall on June 9.
Producers of the show were forced to find a new home for the 2011 event after Cirque du Soleil moved into the 6,000-seat Rockefeller Center arena with its $50 million acrobatic rock opera “Zarkana.” The Tonys had been hosted at Radio City from 1997-2010.
Pounding out the details of his personal life on a Broadway stage doesn’t seem to faze Mike Tyson.
Broadway’s leading stars will join forces with former homeless youth at the Kimmel Center next month to raise money for Covenant House.
The Kimmel Center’s tenth anniversary season has a decidedly Philadelphia flavor.
Speaking in his office above the Broadway theaters where he performed as a child, director Sidney Lumet was typically unpretentious in discussing his films, a body of work numbering more American classics than most have a right to contemplate.