It ain’t just Hamilton.
This season, the plays are the thing.
Hamilton comes out victorious on Broadway’s biggest night.
Head uptown to see the real-life spots where the founding father left his mark long before the Broadway show.
Outdoor activities and waterfront views take center stage in this DUMBO green space.
How many of Broadway’s best plays and musicals have you seen?
Catch Shakespeare in the Park, SummerStage concerts, dance performances and lots of art.
Every summer, New York City’s Governors Island hosts flappers and swells.
See the biggest, boldest and most colorful events that New York City throws every year.
Spring means a variety of new shows opening on Broadway.
This dynamic Brooklyn neighborhood is a destination for cutting-edge art, specialty shops and some of the City’s best pizza.
Seasoned plays and performers as well as new shows and newbies share the spotlight at this TriBeCa theater, where two different performance spaces (one 74 seats and one 40 seats) host a wide range of live shows.
Founded in 2002, this theater is devoted to performing family-friendly versions of both new and classic children's tales, including Rapunzel, Treasure Island and The Snow Queen.
This newly revamped theater on West 55th Street in Manhattan is housed in a church that was built in 1898.
The Nederlander Theatre has seen almost 90 years of performances, from Shakespeare to Edward Albee.
MAD presents contemporary art and design through a craft lens.
Hundreds of thousands of people visit the cathedral—the world's largest—each year, exploring artwork by Keith Haring, 17th-century tapestries, a 9/11 memorial sculpture, stained-glass windows, gardens and wandering peacocks.
Winner of the 2016, 2014 and 2010 CMA/ASCAP Awards for Adventurous Programming, The Jazz Gallery has garnered a reputation as "the most imaginatively booked jazz club in New York" according to the New York Times.
Need to rent a theater for a local production of a musical?
This handsomely appointed venue offers top-notch stand-up from comedy's brightest stars seven nights a week; with the ability to accommodate just over 125 guests, there’s not a bad seat in the house.
Part of New York City’s famed Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts, the hall (formerly Avery Fisher Hall) has been home to the New York Philharmonic Orchestra since 1962.