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Musical (1951)


Musique: Richard Rodgers
Paroles: Oscar Hamerstein II
Livret: Oscar Hamerstein II

Type de série: Revival
Théâtre: Vivian Beaumont Theatre (New-York - Etats-Unis)
Durée : 1 an 2 mois 1 semaine
Nombre :
Première Preview : jeudi 12 mars 2015
Première : jeudi 16 avril 2015
Dernière : dimanche 26 juin 2016
Mise en scène : Bartlett Sher
Chorégraphie :
Avec : Kelli O'Hara (Anna Leonowens), Ken Watanabe (King of Siam), Ruthie Ann Miles (Lady Thiang), Ashley Park (Tuptim), Conrad Ricamora (Lun Tha), Edward Baker-Duly (Sir Edward Ramsey), Jon Viktor Corpuz (Prince Chulalongkorn), Murphy Guyer (Captain Orton), Jake Lucas (Louis), Paul Nakauchi (Kralahome), et Marc Oka (Phra Alack)
Commentaires : The production received nine 2015 Tony Award nominations, and took home four of them, including Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in A Musical for original star Kelli O'Hara, which marked her first Tony win after being nominated six times.
Presse : Les critiques sont très bonnes:

"Bartlett Sher’s resplendent production" Ben Brantley for New York Times

"This splendid revival emerges as majestic and intimate simultaneously." Joe Dziemianowicz for New York Daily News

"You can’t overstate how stunningly beautiful, how achingly well sung this new revival of 'The King and I' is." Elisabeth Vincentelli for New York Post

"Nothing is lost in translation; this King and I speaks a universal language of love." David Cote for Time Out New York

"This production of "The King and I" is definitely something wonderful." Jennifer Farrar for The Associated Press

"The mutual fascination and eternal struggle for understanding across the cultural divide between East and West is played out on a magnificent scale in Lincoln Center Theater's breathtaking revival of 'The King and I.'" David Rooney for The Hollywood Reporter

"Broadway’s darling, Kelli O’Hara, is ravishing as the English governess to the children in the royal household of the King of Siam, played by the powerfully seductive Japanese movie star Ken Watanabe. But the production itself, with its operatic sweep and opulent aesthetic, is the star of its own show." Marilyn Stasio for Variety


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