Ideally cast as a plain-spoken woman made of quiet steel, she acts the way Elizabeth Strout writes in this compelling adaptation of the 2016 novel.
To kick off 2020, we’ve compiled a month’s worth of free, family-friendly and otherwise noteworthy cultural events.
Elizabeth Strout created the character. Rona Munro put her at the center of a play. And Laura Linney has brought her to life in a solo Broadway show.
Swinging lights. Broadway beefs. Words of wisdom. And a restroom serenade. If only some of the highlights were on TV.
She talks about revisiting Armistead Maupin’s “Tales of the City” for a fourth time, and the potential impact of Georgia’s abortion bill on the production of Netflix’s “Ozark.”
Twenty-five years after causing a sensation with its frank depictions of sex, drugs and L.G.B.T. lives, the series has been revived for a more diverse age. Here’s a refresher on where things left off.
The play, adapted from the novel by Elizabeth Strout, was previously presented at the Bridge Theater in London.
Cate Blanchett, Laura Linney and Katherine Parkinson are three heroines in search of elusive selves in plays by Martin Crimp, Rona Munro and Laura Wade.
Laura Linney and Orlando Bloom are drawing audiences to London’s playhouses, even as theatergoers seem to be growing indifferent to who’s in the cast.