In “Fire and Air,” James Cusati-Moyer, sitting in the foreground, is the dancer Nijinsky and Douglas Hodge, behind him in the top hat, is the impresario Diaghilev. Members of their circle, from left: Marsha Mason, John Glover and Marin Mazzie.
A key component of the costuming, backstage at the Lyric Theater, where “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child” begins previews next month.
From left, Peter Simonischek, Irina Sulaver, Aenne Schwarz and Philipp Hauss in Ayad Akhtar’s “The Who & the What” in Vienna.
Purva Bedi, left, and Sanjit De Silva play husband and wife in “An Ordinary Muslim.”
Glenda Jackson as a woman over 90 facing mortality, but not very gently, in Edward Albee’s “Three Tall Women.”
John Lithgow in his one-man show “Stories by Heart” at the American Airlines Theater.
Dael Orlandersmith conducted interviews in and around Ferguson, Mo., to create the characters in her anguished one-woman show “Until the Flood.”
Sophie Marvin and other audience members waiting for the second half of a very Harry Potter theater day. “Harry Potter and the Cursed Child” clocks in at more than five hours, plus a dinner break.
From left: Louise Shuttleworth, Laura Matthews, Laurence Pears, Russell Dixon and Antony Eden in “A Brief History of Women,” part of the Brits Off Broadway festival.
The playwright Jackie Sibblies Drury, right, with the actress MaYaa Boateng, at Soho Rep, where “Fairview” is being staged. Some say the play goes too far, and others say it doesn’t go far enough.
Two Prior Walters: Andrew Garfield, left, plays Prior in the current revival of “Angels in America” on Broadway. Stephen Spinella originated the role in the early 1990s.
Sahr Ngaujah, center, in “Mlima’s Tale,” Lynn Nottage’s portrait of global plunder and commerce.
Lesley Manville and Jeremy Irons in “Long Day’s Journey Into Night” at the Brooklyn Academy of Music.
John Latouche in Manhattan in the early 1940s, in a photograph reproduced on the cover of Howard Pollack’s biography of the temperamental but beloved lyricist.
Reece Shearsmith, left, and Johnny Flynn in “Hangmen,” which arrives at the Atlantic Theater Company after a London run.
From left: Cindy Cheung, Dolly Wells, Jesse Tyler Ferguson and Phillip James Brannon as two gay couples who find their liberal politics challenged in “Log Cabin.”
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