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Musical (1966)


Musique: Cy Coleman
Paroles: Dorothy Fields
Livret: Neil Simon

Type de série: Revival
Théâtre: Haymarket Theatre (Londres - Angleterre)
Durée : 6 mois
Nombre :
Première Preview : vendredi 23 avril 2010
Première : mardi 04 mai 2010
Dernière : samedi 06 novembre 2010
Mise en scène : Matthew White
Chorégraphie : Stephen Mear
Avec : Tamzin Outhwaite (Charity), Mark Umbers (Oscar/Vittorio/Charlie), Josefina Gabrielle (Nicky/Ursula), Tiffany Graves (Helene), Paul J. Medford (Brubeck), Annalisa Rossi, Jayde Westaby, Rachael Archer, Ebony Molina, Jack Edwards, Zak Nemorin
Commentaires : This was yet another in the sequence of scaled-down musicals at the Menier Chocolate Factory which received excellent notices and would go on to future life in the West End itself. The show was notable for the excellent performance by Tamzin Outhwaite (best known for playing Mel in “Eastenders”). It was also the first to have the same actor, Mark Umbers, play all three of Charity’s love interests. The show transferred to the Theatre Royal Haymarket on May 4 th (previews from April 23 rd ) and ran for six months, closing on November 6 th.
Presse : "The music is consistently as atmospheric and tuneful as Stephen Mear’s choreography, though much indebted to the great Bob Fosse, is crisp and lively....It is fun, fun fun. . " The Times

"The show itself is a joy. From the moments you hear the bleary, brassy opening notes of the show’s most famous number, Hey Big Spender, one knows — as the song promises — that one is in for a good time. The band handles Cy Coleman’s outstanding jazzy score with superb panache throughout. The cast do splendid justice to Dorothy Fields’s witty and often touching lyrics and Neil Simon’s gag-filled script, in which he largely avoids the mushy sentimentality that is so often his downfall. " Charles Spencer for The Daily Telegraph

"Comes up trumps . " Mark Shenton for The Stage

"This is an ingratiating, exuberant show with some gorgeous balletic moments and a winning vitality. " Henry Hitchings for The Evening Standard


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