Only now, after years of preparation, a script co-written and directed by Julie Taymor (“The Lion King’s” live-action stage adaptation; “Across the Universe,”), a score by Bono and the Edge, and over ONE HUNDRED performances, “Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark,” the new Broadway musical, has a chance to get better.
The troubled show is shutting down after Sunday afternoon’s matinee as producers attempt to revamp the musical in time for summer.
Another comic book superhero is hitting the stage for a live show. Will Batman Live be anything like the troubled Spider-Man show?
Some of Earth’s mightiest super-heroes have teamed up with New York’s Bravest to battle a common foe.
At the annual Inner Circle charity dinner Saturday, Mayor Michael Bloomberg’s arrival on stage was gripped by technical difficulties. While being lowered to the stage in a harness, Bloomberg got stuck.
In the annual Inner Circle charity dinner, Mayor Bloomberg took jabs for the snow fiasco, the hiring of Cathie Black and his relationship with the press.
It was a week that had area residents dealing with rain-swollen waterways and flooded homes, featured controversy over Homeland Security hearings and more bad news for the Broadway’s Spider-Man production.
Producers on Wednesday confirmed that “Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark” would be delayed. Again.
The U.S. Department of Labor’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration issued the citations for four separate incidents late last year that resulted in injuries to the cast.
The trouble-plagued Broadway musical “Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark” has hired a veteran director to help with the show’s sound and arrangements.
Along with some less-than-stellar reviews this week, the Spider-Man musical has suffered another big blow from state safety inspectors, who slapped the show with two safety violations.
Marvel and the NBA are launching a new line of clothing, including caps, T-shirts and sweat shirts, at the upcoming All-Star game later this month. The line pairs famous super heroes with famous NBA teams, including Spider-Man and the Knicks.
The stuntman badly injured during a preview performance of Spider-Man on Broadway is back on his feet.
The stunt actor who fell 30 feet while playing Spider-Man on Broadway is walking again, and his father said Saturday that he can’t wait to return to the role despite injuries that have him confined to the intensive care unit.
It was a smooth landing for Spider-Man at Thursday night’s show.