PLAZA SUITE Matthew Broderick and Sarah Jessica Parker star in a cover of the 1968 Neil Simon comedy, which consisted of three one-act pranks about three different couples – all played by the same actors – staying in the same hotel room at different times . It will be the first time the actors have worked together on Broadway since 1996, a year before their wedding. John Benjamin Hickey directs. (Previews start February 25; March 28 – June 12, Hudson Theater)

TAKE ME OUT Richard Greenberg’s 2002 play about a star major league baseball player coming out of the closet, opening up to hostility and prejudice, returns to Broadway in a revival directed by Scott Ellis. The cast includes Jesse Williams, Patrick J. Adams and Jesse Tyler Ferguson. (Premieres start March 9; opens April 4, Hayes Theater)

THE VAGABOND Dion DiMucci, the singer-songwriter (“Runaround Sue”) better known as Dion, is the subject of this new biographical musical about a troubled child from the Bronx who made his way to the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. (It’s still there too: “Blues With Friends,” with collaborations with Bruce Springsteen, Paul Simon and others, was released in 2020.) Charles Messina wrote the book, Kenneth Ferrone will direct, and Michael Wartella, who will direct it. While Bratty the Genius provided most of the memorable moments in the musical “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory”, starring Dion. (March 24 April 24, Paper Mill Playhouse)

HOW I LEARNED TO DRIVE The sexual abuse drama of Pulitzer Prize-winning Paula Vogel is finally coming to Broadway, with its original lead performers – Mary-Louise Parker and David Morse. Mark Brokaw (“Heisenberg”), who oversaw the 1997 Off Broadway premiere for the Vineyard Theater, will once again star. Previews begin (March 29; opening April 19, Samuel J. Friedman Theater)

MINUTES Tracy Letts’ play on Greed and Ambition in the World of Small Town Politics premiered before closing last year. Fortunately, we may finally get a chance to understand why some of the Big Cherry City Council minutes are being kept under wraps. Anna D. Shapiro directs the Steppenwolf production, which premiered in the Chicago House of the Theater in 2017. (Previews start in March; opens April 7, Studio 54)

OUR GIRLS, LIKE PILLARS A mom and daughters are planning a relaxing vacation in antiques, good food, and avoiding cell phones, but will all the friendliness really tie them together? This new play by Kirsten Greenidge (“Milk Like Sugar”) will premiere at the Huntington Theater in Boston, conducted by Kimberly Senior (“Disgraced”). From April 8 to May 8. The Huntington will follow with “Common Ground Revisited” by Greenidge, an adaptation of “Common Ground”, J. Anthony Lukas’ book on desegregation in the Boston school system, which was to be staged. Last year. It was designed by Greenidge and Melia Bensussen, adapted by Greenidge and directed by Bensussen. (May 27-June 26, Huntington Theater Company)

WEDDING BAND: A STORY OF LOVE / HATE IN BLACK AND WHITE When this Alice Childress play opened at the Public Theater in 1972, Ruby Dee played half of her central couple – a black woman and a white man in 1918 in South Carolina, loving each other despite the laws and a racist culture that said they couldn’t. The play has not been seen in New York since that production, which Childress directed with Joseph Papp. Now Theater for a New Audience is bringing it back, directed by Awoye Timpo. (April 23-May 15, Theater for a new audience)