Left: Alfred Drake and Joan Roberts as Curly and Laurey in the 1943 Broadway production of “Oklahoma!” Right: Royer Bockus as Laurey and Tatiana Wechsler as Curly in the Oregon Shakespeare Festival production.
From left, the lighting designer Jane Cox, the costume designer Toni-Leslie James, the sound designer Jessica Paz and the scenic designer Rachel Hauck at the Delacorte Theatre in Central Park.
Tami Sagher, a comic improviser, and Cristin Milioti, a stage and television actress, collaborating in a sketch based on Steven Dietz’s play “Trust,” at the Upright Citizens Brigade.
From left, Hill Harper, Quincy Tyler Bernstine, Dierdre Friel and Kevin Isola in “Our Lady of 121st Street” at the Signature Theater.
Clockwise from top left: Tennessee Williams in New York in 1965; a typescript of “The Glass Menagerie”; a program for “A Streetcar Named Desire”; a self-portrait; a window card for “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof” on Broadway; a typescript draft related to the foreword for “Orpheus Descending.”
Lia Williams as a charismatic schoolteacher in the title role of “The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie,” directed by Polly Findlay at the Donmar Warehouse in London.
Neil Simon, in 1964, at the age of 37.
From left, Peter Simonischek, Irina Sulaver, Aenne Schwarz and Philipp Hauss in Ayad Akhtar’s “The Who & the What” in Vienna.
Clockwise from top left: Danai Gurira, Jocelyn Bioh, Mfoniso Udofia and Ngozi Anyanwu.
Jeanine Tesori and David Henry Hwang at the Ahmanson Theater in Los Angeles during a rehearsal for their first collaboration, “Soft Power.”
Kyle Taylor Parker, center, holding the title prop of the song “Love Potion No. 9” in “Smokey Joe’s Cafe: The Songs of Leiber and Stoller” at Stage 42.
LaChanze, center, as the title character in her prime in “Summer: The Donna Summer Musical.”
Lauren Ambrose, at center, letting loose at the racetrack in the Lincoln Center Theater revival of “My Fair Lady.”
The Lyric Theater underwent major renovations for “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child,” including exterior additions that are symbolic to the play: a wing on the facade and a rooftop nest with a child huddled inside.
Terrence Mann, as the title character in “Jerry Springer — The Opera,” was lifted up by the cast during rehearsal for a scene about good versus evil.
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