Through Saturday Nov. 18: Molière wrote the title role for himself and continued to star in it throughout his career. Given our current political and cultural zeitgeist, it seems like a great time to revive the venerable art of satire, of which the 17th-century French playwright was a master par excellence.
Brooklynn Prince is a certifiable marvel channeling Moonee, the ringleader of a rabble of kids living on the brink of poverty in cheap, candy-colored Orlando motels.
Sunday, Nov. 19 and Tuesday, Nov. 21: A staggering 65 million residents of our home planet can now be classified as refugees, mostly due to human-generated war, violence and privation.
If visiting locations where a movie or TV show was shot is your idea of a fun way to spend a day, you might want to add the Hudson River hamlet of Milton to your exploration bucket list.
Cranston dominates and is by far the most entertaining up front; Carell’s low-key portrayal of a mild-mannered man who waits far too long to rebel is the one that will crawl under your skin and come back to haunt you afterward.
Breaking the Code is the most audacious — if modest — production in PAW’s illustrious history.
Saturday, Nov. 4: “Everyone knows about the iconic 1969 concert, but there were seven decades of creatives coming together beforehand that laid the groundwork for what Woodstock is today,” says filmmaker Stephen Blauweiss.
Saturday, Nov. 4: The documentary transports viewers into the lives of maximum-security prisoners at Sing Sing in Ossining as they mount a stage production of A Few Good Men.
Warren Beatty’s big-screen debut was Splendor in the Grass, which co-starred Natalie Wood. The movie, which was directed by Elia Kazan, came out in 1961 and was filmed at the waterfall near Kazan’s summerhouse in the Hudson Valley.
Thursday, Nov. 9: Considered one of the most accomplished and well-known adults with autism in the world, Grandin will give a talk titled “The Autistic Brain: All Kinds of Minds Can Succeed.”