Contents 1 Synopsis 1.1 Act I 1.2 Act II 2 Character roles 2.1 Notable casts 3 Musical numbers 4 History 5 Recording 6 Musical analysis 7 Historical accuracy 8 Resident Productions 8.1 Original West End production 8.2 Original Broadway production 8.3 Original Australian production 8.4 Original Madrid production 8.5 Original Mexican production 8.6 Original Brazilian production 8.7 2006 London revival 8.8 2010 Stratford Shakespeare Festival 8.9 2011 Second Brazilian production 8.10 2012 Broadway revival 8.11 2013/2014 Italian production 9 Touring productions 9.1 Early 1980s US national tours 9.2 1987 UK and Irish Tour 9.3 1989 World Tour 9.4 1994 US Tour 9.5 1995–1996 UK Tour 9.6 1998 US 20th Anniversary Tour 9.7 2004 US Tour 9.8 2008 UK Tour 9.9 2013 US Tour 9.10 2013–2014 UK Tour 9.11 2017 UK Tour 9.12 2017/2018 International Tour 9.13 2018 Australian Tour 10 Film adaptation 11 Awards and nominations 11.1 Original London production 11.2 Original Broadway production 11.3 2006 West End revival 11.4 2012 Broadway revival 12 Cultural impact 13 Recordings 13.1 English cast albums 14 Notes 15 References 16 External links


Synopsis[edit] Act I[edit] In Buenos Aires on July 26, 1952, an audience is watching a film ("A Cinema in Buenos Aires, July 26, 1952"). The film is interrupted when news breaks of the death of Eva Perón, Argentina's First Lady, at the age of 33. The nation goes into public mourning as they sing "Requiem for Evita" (in Latin, which is modelled on a Catholic requiem). Ché, a member of the public, marvels at the spectacle and promises to show how Eva did "nothing, for years" ("Oh What a Circus"). In 1934, 15-year-old Eva Duarte (later Eva Duarte de Perón) lives in the provincial town of Junín, and longs to seek a better life in Buenos Aires. Eva falls in love with a tango singer, Agustín Magaldi, after she meets him at one of his shows ("On This Night of a Thousand Stars"). Eva persuades Magaldi into taking her with him to Buenos Aires and though he is initially resistant, he eventually accepts ("Eva, Beware of the City"). Upon her arrival at the city, Eva sings about her hopes and ambitions of glory as an actress ("Buenos Aires"). After Magaldi leaves her, and Che relates the story of how Eva goes through several relationships with increasingly influential men, becoming a model, actress and radio personality ("Goodnight and Thank You"). He then tells of both a right-wing coup in 1943 and Eva's success, implying that Argentine politics and Eva's career may soon coincide. Che also makes a point to introduce the figure of Colonel Juan Domingo Perón, an ambitious military colonel who was making his way up the Argentine political ladder ("The Lady's Got Potential"). In a game of musical chairs that represents the rise of political figures, Perón and other military figures compete for power and exhibit their political strategy ("The Art of the Possible"). After the 1944 San Juan earthquake, Perón organises a charity concert at Luna Park to provide aid to the victims. Eva attends and briefly reunites with Magaldi, who spurns her for her past actions. Perón addresses the crowd with words of encouragement and leaps off the stage, meeting Eva as soon as he exits ("Charity Concert"). Eva and Perón share a secret rendezvous following the charity concert, where Eva hints that she could help Perón rise to power ("I'd Be Surprisingly Good For You"). Eva dismisses Perón's Mistress (the character is known only by that title), who ponders the rejection ("Another Suitcase in Another Hall"). After moving in with Perón, Eva is introduced to high society, but she is met with disdain from the upper classes and the Argentine Army ("Perón's Latest Flame"). In 1946, Perón launches his presidential bid after being promoted to general in the army, and while in bed with Eva, he discusses his chances of winning the election. Eva reassures him and soon they organise rallies where the people show their support and hope for a better future, while on the sidelines Perón and his allies plot to dispose of anyone who stands in their way ("A New Argentina"). Act II[edit] In 1946, Perón wins election to the presidency and stands "On The Balcony of the Casa Rosada" addressing his descamisados (shirtless ones). Eva speaks from the balcony of the Presidential Palace to her adoring supporters, where she reveals that despite her initial goal of achieving fame and glory, she has found her true calling to be the people of her country ("Don't Cry for Me, Argentina"). Che analyses the price of fame as Eva dances at the Inaugural Ball with Perón, now the president-elect ("High Flying, Adored"). Eva insists on a glamorous image to impress the people of Argentina and promote Perónism. She prepares to tour in Europe as she is dressed for success by her fashion consultants ("Rainbow High"). The next song has Che representing leaders of the countries and even an Italian admiral. Her famous 1946 tour meets with a mixed reception ("Rainbow Tour"); Spaniards adore her, but the Italians liken her husband to Benito Mussolini. Even though the Italian people didn't like Evita, Argentina still had support from Italy. France is unimpressed because Eva started to get tired, but still had some mixed reviews. And the English snub her by inviting her to a country estate, rather than Buckingham Palace. Eva affirms her disdain for the upper class, while Che (pretending to be a random peasant) asks her to start helping those in need as she promised ("The Actress Hasn't Learned the Lines (You'd Like to Hear)"). After returning to Argentina, she establishes the Eva Perón Foundation and distributes aid. Che describes Eva's controversial charitable work, and possible money laundering ("And the Money Kept Rolling In (And Out)"). Eva appears at a church to take the sacrament in front of her adoring supporters ("Santa Evita"), but goes into a trancelike state, beginning to hallucinate. In her vision she and Che heatedly debate her actions; Che accuses Eva of using the Argentine people for her own ends and silencing people who do not support her, while Eva cynically replies that there is no glory in trying to solve the world's problems from the sidelines ("A Waltz for Eva and Che"). At the end of the argument, Eva finally admits to herself and Che that she is dying and can't go on for much longer. Afterwards, Eva finally understands that Perón loves her for herself, not just for what she can do for him and his career ("You Must Love Me"). Perón's generals finally get sick of Eva's meddling and demand that Perón force her to leave politics. However, Perón objects and says that if it was not for her, they would never have achieved as much as they have ("She Is a Diamond"). But he also concedes she will not be able to keep working for long as she will soon succumb to her cancer. Even so, Eva is determined to run for vice-president, and Perón fears that the military will stage a coup if she runs and that Eva's health is too delicate for any stressful work, but Eva insists she can continue, despite her failing health ("Dice Are Rolling/Eva's Sonnet"). She declines the position of Vice President due to her failing health, and makes one final broadcast to the people of Argentina ("Eva's Final Broadcast"). Eva's achievements flash before her eyes before she dies ("Montage"), and she asks for forgiveness, contemplating her choice of fame instead of long life ("Lament"). Eva dies, and embalmers preserve her body forever. Che says that a monument was set to be built for Evita but "only the pedestal was completed, when Evita's body disappeared for 17 years..."


Character roles[edit] Eva Perón (mezzo-soprano): Lead. Playing age 15–33 Che (tenor): Lead. Playing age 21–35[1][2][3][4] Juan Perón (baritone): Lead. Playing age 32–55 Agustin Magaldi (tenor): Supporting. Playing age 23–35 Perón's Mistress (mezzo-soprano): Supporting. Playing age 16 Chorus (men, women and children of Argentina) Notable casts[edit] Role Concept Album (1976) West End (1978) Broadway (1979) Film (1996) West End (2006) Broadway (2012) West End (2014) West End (2017) International Tour (2017) Sydney (2018) Eva Perón Julie Covington Elaine Paige Patti LuPone Madonna Elena Roger Madalena Alberto Emma Hatton Emma Kingston Tina Arena Che Colm Wilkinson David Essex Mandy Patinkin Antonio Banderas Matt Rawle Ricky Martin Marti Pellow Gian Marco Schiaretti Jonathan Roxmouth TBA Juan Perón Paul Jones Joss Ackland Bob Gunton Jonathan Pryce Philip Quast Michael Cerveris Matthew Cammelle Kevin Stephen-Jones Robert Finlayson TBA Agustin Magaldi Tony Christie Mark Ryan Mark Syers Jimmy Nail Gary Milner Max von Essen Ben Forster Oscar Balmaseda Anton Luitingh TBA Perón's Mistress Barbara Dickson Siobhán McCarthy Jane Ohringer Andrea Corr Lorna Want Rachel Potter Sarah McNicholas Sarah O'Connor Isabella Jane TBA


Musical numbers[edit] Act I "A Cinema in Buenos Aires, 26 July 1952" – Crowd° "Requiem for Evita" – Chorus "Oh What a Circus" – Che and Crowd "On This Night of a Thousand Stars" – Magaldi "Eva and Magaldi" / "Eva, Beware of the City" – Eva, Magaldi and Evita's Family "Buenos Aires" – Eva and Crowd "Good Night and Thank You" – Che, Eva, Magaldi and Lovers "The Lady's Got Potential" – Che* "The Art of the Possible" – Perón, Generals and Eva "Charity Concert" – Perón, Che, Magaldi and Eva "I'd Be Surprisingly Good for You" – Eva and Perón "Hello and Goodbye" – Eva "Another Suitcase in Another Hall" – Perón's Mistress and Men's Chorus "Peron's Latest Flame" – Che, Aristocrats, Soldiers and Eva "A New Argentina" – Eva, Che, Perón and Crowd Act II Entr'acte "On the Balcony of the Casa Rosada" – Perón, Che and Crowd "Don't Cry for Me Argentina" – Eva "High Flying Adored" – Che and Eva "Rainbow High" – Eva and Dressers "Rainbow Tour" – Perón, Advisers and Che "The Actress Hasn't Learned the Lines (You'd Like to Hear)" – Eva, Aristocrats and Che "And the Money Kept Rolling In (And Out)" – Che and Crowd "Santa Evita" – Children and Chorus "A Waltz for Eva and Che" – Eva and Che "You Must Love Me" – Eva "Peron's Latest Flame Playoff" – Soldiers** "She Is a Diamond" – Perón** "Dice Are Rolling" / "Eva's Sonnet" – Perón and Eva "Eva's Final Broadcast" – Eva "Montage" – Eva, Che, Perón and Chorus*** "Lament" – Eva, Embalmers and Che Notes *This song is usually cut from most of the productions and replaced with "The Art of the Possible," but a modified version has appeared in a number of stagings. **These two songs are often credited as just "She is a Diamond". ***Length and selection of melodies varies from production to production. °Replaced by "Junin, 26 July 1952" for the Japanese productions, London and Broadway revivals. "You Must Love Me", written for the 1996 film, was added to the 2006 London production and several other post-film productions; its placement varies from right after "Waltz for Eva and Che" to right before "Eva's Final Broadcast." See Evita for the song list from the 1976 concept album.


History[edit] A bus in New York featuring an Evita advertisement in 1982. In 1972, Robert Stigwood proposed that Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice develop a new musical version of Peter Pan, but they abandoned the project. Travelling late to a meal one night in 1973, though, Rice heard the end of a radio show about Eva Perón which intrigued him. As a child stamp collector, he had been fascinated by her image on the Argentine stamps, but was unaware of her significance in Argentina's history. He began research and was introduced by a Cinema International Corporation executive to the Argentine film director Carlos Pasini Hansen who had produced the TV film Queen of Hearts, which had aired in the UK on 24 October 1972. The executive also arranged for Rice to see the film at Thames Television which he did "at least twenty times" saying also that "by that time I had seen Pasini's superbly researched film, I was hooked."[5] The more Rice investigated Eva Perón, going so far as to travel to Buenos Aires to research her life with many documents and contacts that Pasini had supplied, the more fascinated he became by the woman; he even named his first daughter after her. Rice suggested the idea of a musical based on the subject to Lloyd Webber, but although the idea of writing a score including tangos, pasos dobles, and similar Latin flavours intrigued him, Lloyd Webber ultimately rejected the idea. He decided instead to collaborate with Alan Ayckbourn on Jeeves, a traditional Rodgers and Hart-style musical based on the P. G. Wodehouse character, which proved to be a critical and commercial failure.[6] After Jeeves, Lloyd Webber returned to Rice, and they began developing Rice's proposed musical. The authors of the 1996 book Evita: The Real Life of Eva Perón claim the musical was based on Mary Main's biography The Woman with the Whip, which was extremely critical of Eva Perón.[7] Though Rice praised the Main biography, it was never officially credited as source material. Rice created a character, Che, to serve as a narrator and Greek chorus. Although he had recently discovered Che Guevara was Argentine, he did not necessarily intend that the character be based upon him, despite inserting specific biographical details into the lyrics that clearly apply to Guevara. When Harold Prince later became involved with the project, he insisted that the actors portraying Che should use Guevara as a role model.[8] In the 1996 film adaptation, the character returned to his more anonymous roots. This was also the case for the 2006 London revival.[9] Lloyd Webber and the conductor Anthony Bowles presented the musical at the second Sydmonton Festival before making the recording with the London Philharmonic Orchestra.[10]


Recording[edit] As they had previously done with Jesus Christ Superstar, the songwriting team decided to record Evita as an album musical and selected actress and singer Julie Covington to sing the title role, after having caught an episode of Rock Follies and remembered her from the original London production of Godspell. The recording, which was released by MCA Records who had previously marketed Jesus Christ Superstar, commenced in April 1976 and was produced by Lloyd Webber and Rice. The recording was engineered by David Hamilton Smith, whose work Rice later acknowledged was effectively that of a third producer. He also delivered the line, "Statesmanship is more than entertaining peasants," a rebuttal to Eva's balcony speech on the album. Released in 1976, the two-record set included Paul Jones as Juan Perón, Colm Wilkinson as Che, Barbara Dickson as Perón's mistress, and Tony Christie as Agustín Magaldi. The writers had originally considered Steve Marriott and John Fogerty but neither was interested. Murray Head, who had enormous success with the Superstar album, recorded some demos but Rice later admitted they "didn't really reproduce the magic that his portrayal of Judas had." Colm Wilkinson had recently played Judas in the London production of Superstar and agreed to audition: "It only took a couple of verses to know he was our man." Mike d'Abo, who had succeeded Paul Jones as lead singer of Manfred Mann, had a minor role on the album which was notable as the first one which both had appeared. Mike Smith, former lead vocalist with the Dave Clark Five and d'Abo's then working partner, also appeared. Pasini wrote the dialogue in Spanish of the first scene, "A Cinema in Buenos Aires, 26 July 1952". On this recording, he played the part of the actor in the soundtrack of a movie that grinds to a halt and also read the official communique of Eva's death. When the album was presented to the press at Lloyd Webber's country home Sydmonton, Pasini organised a photographic presentation with his colleague Anton Furst to accompany it. His contribution to the development of the project was recognised as Rice and Lloyd Webber acknowledged him first in a thank you speech afterwards. In Britain, Australia, South Africa, South America, and various parts of Europe, sales of the concept album exceeded those of Jesus Christ Superstar; in the United States, however, it never achieved the same level of success. Covington's recording of "Don't Cry for Me Argentina" (originally titled "It's Only Your Lover Returning")[11] was released in October 1976. It reached #1 on the UK Singles Chart[12] and enjoyed similar success internationally. Dickson's "Another Suitcase in Another Hall" also became a hit. In the US and UK, respectively, Karen Carpenter, Olivia Newton-John, and Petula Clark released cover versions of "Don't Cry for Me, Argentina".


Musical analysis[edit] The musical employs an eclectic range of styles. Classical music in Evita includes the opening choral piece ("Requiem for Evita") and a choral interlude in "Oh What a Circus", as well as instrumental passages throughout the musical such as the orchestral version of the "Lament" and the introduction to "Don't Cry for Me Argentina". Rhythmic Latinate styles are heard in pieces such as "Buenos Aires", "And the Money Kept Rolling in (And Out)" and "On This Night of a Thousand Stars", while ballads include "High Flying, Adored" and "Another Suitcase in Another Hall". Rock music includes "Oh What a Circus", "Perón's Latest Flame", and a song cut from the original production called "The Lady's Got Potential". The song was reinstated for the 1996 film with revised lyrics by Rice, and has also been used in Japanese,[13] Czech,[14] and Danish[15] stage productions to expand on Argentine history for audiences less familiar with the subject.


Historical accuracy[edit] Tomas Eloy Martinez noted: Che as well as Evita symbolise certain naïve, but effective, beliefs: the hope for a better world; a life sacrificed on the altar of the disinherited, the humiliated, the poor of the earth. They are myths which somehow reproduce the image of Christ. — Tomas Eloy Martinez[16] The lyrics and storyline of the musical are based on Mary Main's biography, Evita: The Woman with the Whip, which drew heavily upon the accounts of anti-Perónist Argentines. Shortly after the musical appeared, Nicholas Fraser and Marysa Navarro published a more neutral account of Eva Perón's life, Evita: The Real Lives of Eva Perón, in which they claim that many of Main's assertions (which had influenced Rice's lyrics) were false, such as the suggestion that Eva had first gone to Buenos Aires as the mistress of a married musician, Agustín Magaldi. Instead, they wrote, Eva's mother Doña Juana had taken her there when she aspired to become a radio actress. Some critics also suggested that Rice's lyrics disparaged Evita's achievements unnecessarily, particularly her charity work. According to Navarro and Fraser, [Evita] was based for the most part on the earliest and seamiest versions of Evita's life, something happened to the tale in its retelling and the Evita who emerged each evening, dressed first as a teenager, then a hooker, and finally, in tulle and silver foil, as First Lady, was far from being unsympathetic.[17] Following the success of the film version of Evita, in 1996, an Argentinean film biography of Eva Perón was released, Eva Perón: The True Story, asserting that it corrected distortions in the Lloyd Webber account.[18]


Resident Productions[edit] Original West End production[edit] When the recording was released, Lloyd Webber had sent a copy to the renowned American director Harold Prince and invited him to become involved with the eventual staging. Prince agreed, commenting, "Any opera that begins with a funeral can't be all bad", but he advised them that he could not take on any new commitments for the next two years.[12] In the meantime, Lloyd Webber and Rice reworked several elements of the show. Some songs were dropped and some shortened, while others were introduced and some lyrics rewritten. Prince eventually confirmed that he would be ready to start rehearsals in early 1978. When he began working on the project in May, he suggested few changes, other than for deleting Che's rock number "The Lady's Got Potential". Prince requested a song he could stage to chart Perón's rise to power, and Rice and Lloyd Webber responded with the musical chairs number "The Art of the Possible", during which military officers are eliminated until only Perón remains.[19] Evita opened at the Prince Edward Theatre on 21 June 1978 and closed on 18 February 1986, after 3,176 performances.[20] Elaine Paige played Eva with David Essex as Che, Joss Ackland as Perón, and Siobhán McCarthy as Mistress. [21] Paige was selected from among many hopefuls, after Julie Covington declined the role. The production was directed by Harold Prince, choreographed by Larry Fuller, and produced by Robert Stigwood. Paige was succeeded by Marti Webb, Stephanie Lawrence, Siobhán McCarthy (who had played The Mistress when the show opened), Jacquey Chappell and ultimately, Kathryn Evans with Maria Morgan.[22] Webb originally played the role during Paige's holiday and was persuaded by Prince to remain in the cast as an alternate for two shows each week to aid the transition when she took over the role. This set the precedent until the show closed, with Lawrence becoming Webb's alternate. Michele Breeze, Paige's original understudy never inherited the role in London but later created it for the original New Zealand production. Susannah Fellows also understudied Eva. Gary Bond replaced David Essex as Che, then Mark Ryan, who had first starred as Magaldi, later assumed the role, followed by Martin Smith and Jimmy Kean. Ackland's replacements included John Turner, Oz Clark and Daniel Benzali. In his review in The Sunday Times, Derek Jewell called the show "quite marvelous" and described Lloyd Webber's "ambitious" score "an unparallelled fusion of 20th century musical experience" and Rice's lyrics as "trenchant" and "witty". Bernard Levin of The Times disliked it, however, calling it as an "odious artefact ... that calls itself an opera ... merely because the clichés between the songs are sung rather than spoken" and "one of the most disagreeable evenings I have ever spent in my life".[23] This production won The Society of West End Theatre (S.W.E.T) award as Musical of the Year, and Elaine Paige won the award for Performance of the Year in a Musical. Harold Prince (Director of the Year) and David Essex (Performance of the Year in a Musical) received S.W.E.T. nominations.[24] Timothy O'Brien and Tazeena Firth collaborated on the design of the show. The set was minimal, with a scaffolded balcony running along the back and sides of the stage and images projected onto a screen above. Madame Tussauds produced a wax figurine of Eva, based on Elaine Paige, for the coffin during the funeral scene at the beginning of the show. Inspired by the murals of Diego Rivera, Prince suggested the proscenium be flanked by artwork depicting the struggles of the Argentine peasants. He jettisoned the original monochromatic costumes designed for the chorus members and dancers; instead, he had them go to charity and secondhand clothing shops to purchase costumes.[25] The now iconic balcony scene featured Eva in a broad, white dress based on one actually owned by Eva Perón addressing a crowd from the rear balcony of the stage. The Evita: Original London Cast Recording was recorded in 1978 and released by MCA Records. Some releases mistakenly refer to the concept album as the Original London Cast Recording. The original London production transferred to the Opera House in Manchester for an extended run following its closure at the Prince Edward Theatre. Kathryn Evans and Jimmy Kean played Eva and Che with Ria Jones and John Barr being their alternates. Original Broadway production[edit] Poster for the Broadway production with Patti LuPone in the title role After debuting at the Orpheum Theatre in San Francisco,[26] the Broadway production opened at the Broadway Theatre on 25 September 1979 and closed on 26 June 1983, after 1,567 performances and 17 previews. Patti LuPone starred as Eva, with Mandy Patinkin as Che, Bob Gunton as Perón, Mark Syers as Magaldi, and Jane Ohringer as Perón's mistress. Harold Prince directed with choreography by Larry Fuller.[27] During the run, six actresses alternated playing the title role, in addition to LuPone: Terri Klausner (matinees), Nancy Opel (matinees), Pamela Blake (matinees), Derin Altay, Loni Ackerman and Florence Lacey.[28] Patinkin was replaced by James J. Stein, Jr. and later by future Tony Award winner Anthony Crivello. New York Times critic Frank Rich stated: "Loni Ackerman, the current Eva Perón, has no discernible Latin blood, but she sings the role better than any of the American Evitas, as well as acting and dancing it with nonstop energy. Anthony Crivello, a performer new to me, is easily the best Che I've seen in New York or London: not only does he have a supple voice, but he also moves with such grace that he lightens the heavy, moralizing tone his character must bear. He's so effective, in fact, that he almost convinces you that there's a sound reason for Che Guevara to be dragged into the Peron saga."[29] Tom Carter understudied Patinkin and performed as Che. LuPone has stated about her time in Evita:" 'Evita' was the worst experience of my life,' she said. 'I was screaming my way through a part that could only have been written by a man who hates women. And I had no support from the producers, who wanted a star performance onstage but treated me as an unknown backstage. It was like Beirut, and I fought like a banshee.'"[30] Elaine Paige was originally told she would re-create her role in the Broadway production, however, the Actors' Equity Association refused permission for a non-American. Prince attempted to persuade the organisation for a second time when LuPone was suffering vocal problems before the production reached New York. Lupone stated in her memoir that this was nothing more than a rumour started by Prince himself to build publicity. She however had her own doubts about that being true. Original Australian production[edit] The original Australian production opened at the Adelaide Festival Theatre on 30 April 1980. It featured Jennifer Murphy as Eva, John O'May as Che, Peter Carroll as Perón, Tony Alvarez as Magaldi, and Laura Mitchell as Perón's mistress. [31][32] Patti LuPone took over the title role in mid-1981 during its Sydney run after Murphy left the production.[33][34] Original Madrid production[edit] The first Spanish language version premiered at the Teatro Monumental in Madrid on 23 December 1980, directed by Jaime Azpilicueta and with Paloma San Basilio as Eva, Patxi Andión as Che, Julio Catania as Perón, Tony Landa as Magaldi and Montserrat Vega as Perón's mistress. A double album recorded by the original cast was released and the song "No llores por mí Argentina" became a hit single. This production later played in Barcelona and in other cities in Latin America.[35] Original Mexican production[edit] In Mexico City the show premiered at the Teatro Ferrocarrilero on 26 June 1981, with Valeria Lynch and Rocío Banquells alternating as Eva, Jaime Garza and Javier Díaz Dueñas alternating as Che, Jorge Pais as Perón, César Millán as Magaldi and Carmen Delgado as Perón's mistress.[36] Original Brazilian production[edit] Directed by Maurício Shermann and starring Cláudia as Evita, Mauro Mendonça as Péron, Carlos Augusto Strazzer as Che, Sílvia Massari as Perón's mistress, and Hildon Prado as Magaldi, it premiered at Teatro João Caetano in Rio de Janeiro on 12 January 1983. It later moved to Teatro Palace in São Paulo in 1986. It opened to great success in Brazil, with the Brazilian singer Cláudia being considered by some critics as the best Evita of all the time. English producers Robert Stigwood and David Land, after watching the Brazilian production, said that Cláudia was the best Evita of all the singers who had played the role.[citation needed] 2006 London revival[edit] On 2 June 2006, the first major London production of Evita since the original had closed 20 years earlier opened in the West End at the Adelphi Theatre. Directed by Michael Grandage, Argentine actress Elena Roger debuted as Eva, while Philip Quast appeared as Perón with Matt Rawle as Che.[37] Its libretto included "You Must Love Me", written for the 1996 film, but which had not yet been included in an English-language stage production. The production opened to very positive reviews, but ticket sales were slow, which resulted in its closure on 26 May 2007 after a run of less than a year.[38] Quast and Roger were nominated for Olivier Awards for their performances. 2010 Stratford Shakespeare Festival[edit] The Stratford Shakespeare Festival produced Evita as its first rock musical from 28 to 6 May November 2010. The principal characters are played by Chilina Kennedy (Eva), Juan Chioran (Juan), and Josh Young (Che), with direction by Gary Griffin.[39][40] 2011 Second Brazilian production[edit] A second Brazilian production directed by Jorge Takla premiered at Teatro Alfa in March 2011, with Paula Capovilla as Evita, Daniel Boaventura as Perón and Fred Silveira as Che. 2012 Broadway revival[edit] A Broadway revival of the show, based upon the 2006 West End production, ran at the Marquis Theatre, with Elena Roger in the title role, Ricky Martin as Che, Michael Cerveris as Perón, Max von Essen as Magaldi (he is also Ricky Martin's understudy) and Rachel Potter as Mistress. Christina DeCicco alternated with Roger as Eva. Michael Grandage again directed the production with choreography by Rob Ashford, set and costume design by Christopher Oram and lighting design by Neil Austin. ThItas produced by Hal Luftig and Scott Sanders. Previews began on 12 March 2012 with the official opening on 5 April 2012.[41] The production was nominated for three Tony Awards, including Best Musical Revival. It closed on 26 January 2013 after 337 performances and 26 previews.[42][43] 2013/2014 Italian production[edit] The first Italian production premiered in Sanremo (IM) 5 December 2013, directed by Susanna Tagliapietra, with Italian lyrics by Marco Savatteri. The original cast included Simona Angioloni as Eva Duarte, Edoardo Pallanca as Che, Agostino Marafioti as Juan Perón, Matteo Merli as Magaldi, Diletta Mangolini as Mistress, replaced by Simona Marrocco in the touring production.[44]


Touring productions[edit] There have been numerous US and international touring productions of the show: Early 1980s US national tours[edit] The 1980 1st US national tour opened at the Shubert Theatre in Los Angeles and starred Loni Ackerman as Eva, Scott Holmes as Che, Jon Cypher as Juan Perón, Sal Mistretta as Magaldi and Cynthia Hunt as Perón's Mistress. The 1982 2nd US national tour opened at the Shubert Theatre in Chicago and starred Valerie Perri as Eva, John Herrera as Che, Robert Alton as Juan Perón, Peter Marinos as Magaldi and Cynthia Simpson as Perón's Mistress. The 1983 3rd US National Tour opened at the Masonic Temple Theatre in Detroit and starred Florence Lacey as Eva, Tim Bowman as Che, John Leslie Wolfe as Juan Perón, Vincent Pirillo as Magaldi and Patricia Ludd as Perón's Mistress. In the 1984 and 1986 US tours, Florence Lacey played Eva.[45] 1987 UK and Irish Tour[edit] Rebecca Storm played Eva with Chris Corcoran as Che. 1989 World Tour[edit] Florence Lacey starred once more with James Sbano as Che and Robert Alton as Perón. 1994 US Tour[edit] A touring production was mounted in anticipation of the film version which lasted over a year and featured several actresses in the title role, including future Tony nominee Marla Schaffel. It was directed and choreographed by Larry Fuller and featured Daniel C. Cooney as Che.[46] 1995–1996 UK Tour[edit] Paul Nicholas and David Ian, with the original producers Robert Stigwood and David Land, mounted a version closely based on the original London production starring Marti Webb, one of the first performers to play Eva, with Chris Corcoran as Che, Duncan Smith as Perón, Leo Andrew as Magaldi and Poppy Tierney as the mistress. Despite some criticism over the casting of Webb at the age of 50, the success of the tour led to extensions throughout 1996.[47][48][49] 1998 US 20th Anniversary Tour[edit] A tour, based on the original Broadway production, which was originally scheduled to play on Broadway in the 1999–2000 season started in Detroit on 3 November 1998 and closed in Boston, Massachusetts, in the summer of 1999.[50] It starred Natalie Toro as Eva, with Raul Esparza as Che and Raymond Jaramillo McLeod as Juan Perón.[51] This production focused more on Latin themes.[52] According to Playbill, "The Latin casting is part of an effort to instill this production with a more culturally authentic feel."[50] Toro received excellent reviews, along with her leading men. 2004 US Tour[edit] A production opened in November 2004 with Kathy Voytko and Bradley Dean, directed by Harold Prince and Larry Fuller.[53] This production closed in May 2007 but reopened later that year. It closed finally in June 2008. 2008 UK Tour[edit] A tour, following the then recent London production, began in 2008 starring Louise Dearman and later Rachael Wooding as Eva, Seamus Cullen (a finalist in the BBC show Any Dream Will Do)[54] as Che, Mark Heenehan as Perón[55] with James Waud as Magaldi who won the role in a competition, and Nikki Mae as Perón's Mistress, later Carly Bowmen. The UK tour ended in late 2009 but was remounted in March 2010, touring throughout Europe until April 2011. It continued in the UK and Germany from May to September 2011 featuring Abigail Jaye as Eva, Mark Powell as Che, Mark Heenehan as Perón and Reuben Kaye as Magaldi.[56] 2013 US Tour[edit] A US national tour of the musical, based on the 2012 Broadway revival, began in September 2013. The cast for the tour included Caroline Bowman as Eva, Josh Young as Che, Sean McLaughlin as Perón, Christopher Johnstone as Magaldi, Krystina Alabado as Mistress and Desi Oakley as the alternate for Eva Perón.[57] 2013–2014 UK Tour[edit] A tour, announced after the success of the Broadway production of the show, which was produced by Bill Kenwright. It opened on 15 May 2013 at the New Wimbledon Theatre, before dates at the Glasgow Kings Theatre, Theatre Royal Norwich, and the Wolverhampton Grand. The production starred Marti Pellow, the lead singer of the band Wet Wet Wet, as Che, Andrew C Wadsworth as Juan Perón, and Madalena Alberto as Eva Perón. The tour concluded with 55 performances at the Dominion Theatre on the West End in September and October 2014.[58][59] This production was directed by Bob Thompson, with choreography by Bill Deamer, and musical direction by David Steadman. 2017 UK Tour[edit] A replica of the 2013-2014 UK Tour began touring early 2017, once again in the UK. Lead by Emma Hatton, with Gian Marco Schiaretti as Che; Kevin Stephen-Jones as Juan Peron; Oscar Balmaseda as Magaldi and Sarah O’Connor as the Mistress; this production ran through to July. In the same way the previous tour had a limited London run, this production will perform a limited, 91 performance run (due to the failure of The Girls) at the Phoenix Theatre from July to October 2017. Hatton will reprise her role along with all her previous cast members. The tour will then continue into 2018.[60] 2017/2018 International Tour[edit] A revival of the original production (as directed by Hal Prince and choreographed by Larry Fuller) will tour South Africa, Singapore, Taiwan, Hong Kong, and Japan featuring a cast from South Africa and led by Emma Kingston from the U.K. in the title role. 2018 Australian Tour[edit] An Australian revival of the show (directed by Broadway director, Hal Prince) was announced on 21 August 2017 with Tina Arena being confirmed as the lead actress. Further casting is yet to be announced. This production will begin in August 2018 at the Sydney Opera House before eventually transferring into a national tour.[61]


Film adaptation[edit] Main article: Evita (1996 film) Plans for a film directed by Ken Russell developed soon after the West End and Broadway openings. Much speculation of potential leads included Barbra Streisand or Liza Minnelli as Eva, and Barry Gibb or Elton John as Che.[62] These plans never came to fruition. Russell has said that his own first choice for the film lead was Karla DeVito, who had come to fame in rock tours and on Broadway, where she had impressed the wife of Andrew Lloyd Webber. DeVito was screen tested for the role while in England shooting music videos for her solo album "Is This A Cool World or What?" DeVito's performance of "Don't Cry For Me, Argentina" in the screen test caused much positive buzz. Russell wrote that she brought viewers to tears (except Tim Rice – who wanted Elaine Paige, with whom he was romantically involved). Although Russell rejected the idea, Paige was screen tested twice. Russell's biography indicates that he met with Barbra Streisand, who dismissed the role immediately. He wrote that he then suggested Liza Minnelli. A year had passed between the first screen tests and Minnelli's, which Russell reports was amazing. Russell approached Stigwood with Minnelli's test, convinced she had the necessary talent and star quality, but he was soon told it was going to be Elaine Paige. Having already protested that idea, Russell quit the film. Years later when he saw Karla DeVito again, Russell addressed her as "My Evita." It was not until 1996 that Evita came to the big screen. Alan Parker directed the film, with Madonna in the title role, Antonio Banderas as Che and Jonathan Pryce as Perón. The film was nominated for five Academy Awards, winning one for Best Original Song ("You Must Love Me," composed especially for the film). Madonna received mixed reviews but received a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for her performance. The film was choreographed by Vincent Paterson.


Awards and nominations[edit] Original London production[edit] Year Award Ceremony Category Nominee Result 1978 The Society of West End Theatre (Olivier Awards) Best New Musical Won Best Performance in a Musical Elaine Paige Won Best Performance in a Musical David Essex Nominated Director of the Year Harold Prince Nominated Original Broadway production[edit] Year Award Ceremony Category Nominee Result 1980 Drama Desk Award Outstanding Musical Won Outstanding Lyrics Tim Rice Won Outstanding Music Andrew Lloyd Webber Won Outstanding Actor in a Musical Mandy Patinkin Nominated Outstanding Actress in a Musical Patti LuPone Won Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical Bob Gunton Won Outstanding Director of a Musical Harold Prince Won Outstanding Choreography Larry Fuller Nominated Outstanding Costume Design Timothy O'Brien and Tazeena Firth Nominated Outstanding Lighting Design David Hersey Nominated Outer Critics Circle Award Best Lyricist Tim Rice Won Tony Award Best Musical Won Best Original Score Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice Won Best Book of a Musical Tim Rice Won Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical Patti LuPone Won Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical Mandy Patinkin Won Bob Gunton Nominated Best Direction of a Musical Harold Prince Won Best Lighting Design David Hersey Won Best Scenic Design Timothy O'Brien and Tazeena Firth Nominated Best Costume Design Nominated Best Choreography Larry Fuller Nominated 2006 West End revival[edit] Year Award Ceremony Category Nominee Result 2007 Laurence Olivier Award Best Musical Revival Nominated Best Actor in a Musical Philip Quast Nominated Best Actress in a Musical Elena Roger Nominated Best Theatre Choreographer Rob Ashford Nominated 2012 Broadway revival[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result 2012 Tony Award Best Revival of a Musical Nominated Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical Michael Cerveris Nominated Best Choreography Rob Ashford Nominated Drama Desk Award Outstanding Revival of a Musical Nominated Outstanding Actor in a Musical Ricky Martin Nominated Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical Michael Cerveris Nominated Outstanding Choreography Rob Ashford Nominated Outstanding Lighting Design Neil Austin Nominated


Cultural impact[edit] Evita came in sixth in a BBC Radio 2 listener poll of the UK's "Number One Essential Musicals".[63] One episode of The Simpsons, "The President Wore Pearls", has a plot loosely based on the musical, with Lisa Simpson in Eva's role. The episode includes parodies of songs such as "Don't Cry for Me, Kids of Springfield". At the end of the episode, a comical disclaimer is displayed stating, "On the advice of our lawyers, we swear we have never heard of a musical based on the life of Eva Perón". During Glee, "Special Education", the characters Kurt Hummel and Rachel Berry sing "Don't Cry for Me, Argentina" when Kurt is auditioning for a solo in the Warblers for Sectionals. In the season three episode "Hold On to Sixteen", a rival showchoir sings "Buenos Aires" as their competition piece. In the short "The Ballad of Magellan" in the cartoon series Animaniacs, the country of Argentina is depicted with a sign reading, "EVITA Coming Soon!". Youth film company ACT 2 CAM recorded the music and video for their homage, "Don't cry for Hartlepool Marina", in 2013 [64]


Recordings[edit] Cover of Original Broadway Recording First recorded by a cast assembled specifically for the recording in 1976, the first stage cast recording of Evita was of the original London production in 1978. The original Broadway cast was recorded for an album released in 1979. Lloyd Webber and Rice produced these first three recordings. At least 25 English language cast albums have been released, along with many foreign language recordings. There are currently four in Spanish, five German, three in Japanese, and two in Hebrew, with additional recordings in Czech, Danish, Dutch, French, Hungarian, Icelandic, Korean, Portuguese, and Swedish.[65] Soprano Kiri Te Kanawa recorded a complete operatic version of the score with Christopher Lee as Perón[citation needed]. This recording, however, has never been released[citation needed]. Marti Webb also recorded a highlights album of sorts for the Pickwick Records label that featured Dave Willetts and Carl Wayne. It was released to coincide with the 1995 UK Tour of the show in which Webb starred. English cast albums[edit] Album Year of Release Country Type Principals Notes Evita: An opera based on the life story of Eva Perón 1919 – 1952 1976 UK Complete Julie Covington Colm Wilkinson Paul Jones Barbara Dickson Cast assembled for studio recording; CD releases often mislabeled as the London Cast Recording Evita: Original London Cast Recording 1978 UK Highlights Elaine Paige David Essex Joss Ackland Siobhan McCarthy Recording of the original London production Evita: Premiere American Recording 1979 US Complete Patti LuPone Mandy Patinkin Bob Gunton Recording of the original Broadway production Evita: Highlights of the Original Broadway Production for the World Tour 89/90 1989 US Highlights Florence Lacey James Sbano Robert Alton Suzan Postel Cast of the 1989/90 World Tour Evita: The Complete Motion Picture Music Soundtrack 1996 US Complete Madonna Antonio Banderas Jonathan Pryce Soundtrack of the motion picture Evita: 2006 London Cast Recording 2006 UK Highlights Elena Roger Matt Rawle Philip Quast Recording of the 2006 London production Evita: New Broadway Cast Recording 2012 US Complete Elena Roger Ricky Martin Michael Cerveris Recording of the 2012 Broadway production


Notes[edit] ^ "A Conversation with Actor Josh Young, Evita's Che (But This Time, Not Guevera)". St. Louis Magazine.  ^ "OnMilwaukee.com Arts & Entertainment: Chatting with Che: An interview with 'Evita' star Josh Young". OnMilwaukee.com.  ^ "In Upcoming Revival of Evita, Che Will Be The "Everyman," Not Che Guevara". Playbill.  ^ Philippine Daily Inquirer. "Che Guevara in 'Evita' a great historical error".  ^ Citron, pp.192–193 ^ Citron, pp.191–97 ^ Fraser and Navarro, p. 199 ^ Citron, p. 223 ^ Programme notes, 2006 London production ^ Citron, p. 229 ^ Citron, p. 226 ^ a b Citron, p. 230 ^ "Japanese version, 1982, Recorded live at the Nissei Theater" CastAlbums.org, accessed 26 August 2011 ^ "Czech version, 1998" CastAlbums.org, accessed 26 August 2011 ^ "Danish version, 2001" CastAlbums.org, accessed 26 August 2011 ^ Martinez, Tomas Eloy."Evita Or Madonna: Whom Will History Remember?, Interview" LasMujeres.com, Retrieved 13 June 2006 ^ Fraser and Navarro, p.193 ^ Eva Perón, 1996 Argentine film biography of Eva Perón Amazon.com, accessed 26 August 2011 ^ Citron, p. 231 ^ Evita at Prince Edward Theatre thisistheatre.com, retrieved 17 March 2010. ^ Citron, p. 232. ^ Inverne, J. "Jack Tinker: A Life in Review", p. 21, Oberon, 1997. ^ Citron, pp. 232–33. ^ Award-Winners-1978 "S.W.E.T Award Winners 1978"[permanent dead link] Olivierawards.com, accessed 21 December 2011 ^ Citron, pp. 231–32 ^ Hartgrave, Lee. "Evita! Miss Coco Peru! Terese Geneco!" Beyond Chron, 18 March 2005 ^ "'Evita' listing, 1979–1983" InternetBroadwayDatabase.com, accessed 26 August 2011 ^ Green, Stanley and Green, Kay. Broadway Musicals, Show By Show. Hal Leonard Corporation, 1996, ISBN 0-7935-7750-0, p. 254. ^ Rich, Frank. "In the Arts. Critics Choice" New York Times, 17 October 1982 ^ Green, Jesse. "Let Her Entertain You. Please" The New York Times, 8 July 2007 ^ "Jennifer Murphy faces the biggest test of her career". The Australian Women's Weekly. 47, (48). Australia, Australia. 30 April 1980. p. 6. Retrieved 24 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.  ^ "'Evita' unforgettable". The Canberra Times. 55, (16,579). Australian Capital Territory, Australia. 16 February 1981. p. 9. Retrieved 24 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.  ^ "Star from 'Evita' to leave". The Canberra Times. 55, (16,659). Australian Capital Territory, Australia. 7 May 1981. p. 3. Retrieved 24 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.  ^ "OPERA New Evita adds to show's impact". The Canberra Times. 55, (16,705). Australian Capital Territory, Australia. 22 June 1981. p. 20. Retrieved 24 September 2017 – via National Library of Australia.  ^ "Evita Madrid 1980". Evita International.  ^ "Evita Mexico 1981". Evita International.  ^ "Cast list, 2006" Archived 22 February 2010 at the Wayback Machine., ReallyUseful.com, retrieved 24 February 2010. ^ "Joseph hangs Dreamcoat at Adelphi in July". OfficialLondonTheatre.com. 4 April 2007. Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 31 October 2017. . ^ "'Evita' listing, 2010" Archived 2 September 2010 at the Wayback Machine. StratfordFestival.ca, accessed 5 January 2011 ^ Bey, Mardam Kindah. "Review, 'Evita', Stratford Shakespeare Festival" Archived 15 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine. PressPlus1.com, 11 June 2010 ^ Gans, Andrew."Elena Roger and Ricky Martin Begin a Waltz for Eva and Che in Broadway Revival of 'Evita' March 12" Archived 14 January 2014 at the Wayback Machine. Playbill.com, 12 March 2012 ^ Jones, Kenneth."Requiem! Broadway's Evita Will Close Jan. 26; Tour Will Launch in RI" Archived 13 December 2012 at the Wayback Machine. Playbill.com, 11 December 2012 ^ Gans, Andrew."Goodnight and Thank You: Broadway Revival of Evita Ends Run Jan 26" Archived 27 January 2013 at the Wayback Machine. Playbill.com, 26 January 2013 ^ evitailmusical.it ^ Christon, Lawrence. "Five Years Later, Lacey Ponders Life After 'Evita'" Los Angeles Times, 8 May 1986 ^ Harvey, Alec. "This Touring "Evita Boasts Top-Notch Troupe", Birmingham News (Alabama), 23 January 1994, p. 101. ^ "Musical Fans Snap Up Seats For Evita" (Darlington Civic Theatre, May 1996), The Northern Echo, 30 November 1995. ^ Bruce, Keith. "Evita, Playhouse, Edinburgh", The Herald (Glasgow), 27 April 1995, p. 17. ^ Coveney, Michael. "Evita: If you can't wait for the film, a big national tour of classic 1978 Rice/Lloyd Webber musical, led by Marti Webb", The Observer, 19 March 1995, p. 14. ^ a b Ehren, Christine and Simonson, Robert. "Bway-Bound Evita Tour Stops at the Ohio in Columbus March 23–28" Archived 19 October 2012 at the Wayback Machine. Playbill.com, 23 March 1999 ^ "Tour listing" Broadwayworld.com, accessed 6 March 2009. ^ "Evita tour listing" TimRice.com, accessed 6 March 2009. ^ Jones, Kenneth. "Rainbow Tour: Kathy Voytko Is 'Evita' in New Prince-ly Road Company, Taking Off Nov. 2" Archived 14 January 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Playbill.com, 2 November 2004 ^ Lathan, Peter. "Review-Evita at Theatre Royal, Newcastle" BritishTheatreGuide.info, circa July 2009. Retrieved 5 January 2011 ^ High, Chris. "Review-'Evita' tour, Liverpool Empire Theatre" WhatsOnStage.com, 29 May 2008 ^ "Cast list 2011" Official Website, Bill Kenwright Ltd, accessed 28 May 2011. ^ BWW News Desk (16 July 2013). "Josh Young, Caroline Bowman and Sean MacLaughlin Set to Lead EVITA National Tour- Full Cast Announced!". BroadwayWorld.com.  ^ Full cast revealed for Evita at the Dominion Theatre – bestoftheatre.co.uk ^ "Cast | Bill Kenwright Ltd" accessed 13 January 2015 ^ [1] ^ https://aussietheatre.com.au/news/tina-arena-confirmed-eva-peron-evita ^ Greenberg, James (19 November 1989). "Is It Time Now to Cry for 'Evita'?". The New York Times. The New York Times Company. Retrieved 9 August 2009.  ^ "Elaine Paige – Nation's Favourite Musicals". BBC Radio 2. Retrieved 2 June 2007.  ^ "Video killed the magazine slur as Hartlepool fights back against Economist article".  ^ [2] subtitles.o2.cz Archived 5 June 2010 at the Wayback Machine.


References[edit] Citron, Stephen, Sondheim & Lloyd-Webber: The New Musical (2001). New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-509601-0 Fraser, Nicholas, and Navarro, Marysa. Evita: The Real Life of Eva Perón (1996). New York: W. W. Norton & Company. ISBN 0-393-31575-4


External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: Evita Evita at the Internet Broadway Database Evita at Andrew Lloyd Webber's Really Useful Group 'Powerful' Production of Evita Plymouth Herald, 27 May 2009 (in German) Evita musical Evita – Original at Playbill Vault Evita – The revival at Playbill Vault Official Broadway Site Don't Cry for Hartlepool Marina v t e Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Musical 1970s The Wiz (1975) A Chorus Line (1976) Annie (1977) Ain't Misbehavin' (1978) Sweeney Todd (1979) 1980s Evita (1980) The Pirates of Penzance (1981) Nine (1982) Little Shop of Horrors (1983) Sunday in the Park with George (1984) The Mystery of Edwin Drood (1986) Les Miserables (1987) Into the Woods (1988) Jerome Robbins' Broadway (1989) 1990s City of Angels (1990) The Secret Garden (1991) Crazy for You (1992) Kiss of the Spider Woman (1993) Passion (1994) Show Boat (1995) Rent (1996) The Life (1997) Ragtime (1998) Parade (1999) 2000s Contact (2000) The Producers (2001) Thoroughly Modern Millie (2002) Hairspray (2003) Wicked (2004) Spamalot (2005) The Drowsy Chaperone (2006) Spring Awakening (2007) Passing Strange (2008) Billy Elliot the Musical (2009) 2010s Memphis (2010) The Book of Mormon (2011) Once (2012) Matilda the Musical (2013) A Gentleman's Guide to Love and Murder (2014) Hamilton (2015) Shuffle Along (2016) Come from Away (2017) v t e Laurence Olivier Award for Best New Musical (1976–2000) A Chorus Line (1976) The Comedy of Errors (1977) Evita (1978) Songbook (1979) Sweeney Todd (1980) Cats (1981) Poppy (1982) Blood Brothers (1983) 42nd Street (1984) Me and My Girl (1985) The Phantom of the Opera (1986) Follies (1987) Candide (1988) Return to the Forbidden Planet (1989/1990) Sunday in the Park with George (1991) Carmen Jones (1992) Crazy for You (1993) City of Angels (1994) Once on This Island (1995) Jolson (1996) Martin Guerre (1997) Beauty and the Beast (1998) Kat and the Kings (1999) Honk! (2000) Complete list (1976–2000) (2001–2025) v t e Tony Award for Best Musical (1976–2000) A Chorus Line (1976) Annie (1977) Ain't Misbehavin' (1978) Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street (1979) Evita (1980) 42nd Street (1981) Nine (1982) Cats (1983) La Cage aux Folles (1984) Big River (1985) Drood (1986) Les Misérables (1987) The Phantom of the Opera (1988) Jerome Robbins' Broadway (1989) City of Angels (1990) The Will Rogers Follies (1991) Crazy for You (1992) Kiss of the Spider Woman (1993) Passion (1994) Sunset Boulevard (1995) Rent (1996) Titanic (1997) The Lion King (1998) Fosse (1999) Contact (2000) Complete list (1949–1975) (1976–2000) (2001–2025) v t e Tony Award for Best Original Score (1976–2000) A Chorus Line by Marvin Hamlisch and Edward Kleban (1976) Annie by Charles Strouse and Martin Charnin (1977) On the Twentieth Century by Cy Coleman, Betty Comden, and Adolph Green (1978) Sweeney Todd by Stephen Sondheim (1979) Evita by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice (1980) Woman of the Year by John Kander and Fred Ebb (1981) Nine by Maury Yeston (1982) Cats by Andrew Lloyd Webber and T. S. Eliot (1983) La Cage aux Folles by Jerry Herman (1984) Big River by Roger Miller (1985) Drood by Rupert Holmes (1986) Les Misérables by Claude-Michel Schönberg, Herbert Kretzmer, and Alain Boublil (1987) Into the Woods by Stephen Sondheim (1988) City of Angels by Cy Coleman and David Zippel (1990) The Will Rogers Follies by Cy Coleman, Betty Comden, and Adolph Green (1991) Falsettos by William Finn (1992) Kiss of the Spider Woman by John Kander and Fred Ebb / The Who's Tommy by Pete Townshend (1993) Passion by Stephen Sondheim (1994) Sunset Boulevard by Andrew Lloyd Webber, Don Black, and Christopher Hampton (1995) Rent by Jonathan Larson (1996) Titanic by Maury Yeston (1997) Ragtime by Stephen Flaherty and Lynn Ahrens (1998) Parade by Jason Robert Brown (1999) Aida by Elton John and Tim Rice (2000) Complete list (1947–1975) (1976–2000) (2001–2025) v t e Tony Award for Best Book of a Musical (1976–2000) A Chorus Line by James Kirkwood Jr. and Nicholas Dante (1976) Annie by Thomas Meehan (1977) On the Twentieth Century by Betty Comden and Adolph Green (1978) Sweeney Todd by Hugh Wheeler (1979) Evita by Tim Rice (1980) Woman of the Year by Peter Stone (1981) Dreamgirls by Tom Eyen (1982) Cats by T. S. Eliot (1983) La Cage aux Folles by Harvey Fierstein (1984) Big River by William Hauptman (1985) Drood by Rupert Holmes (1986) Les Misérables by Alain Boublil and Claude-Michel Schönberg (1987) Into the Woods by James Lapine (1988) no award (1989) City of Angels by Larry Gelbart (1990) The Secret Garden by Marsha Norman (1991) Falsettos by William Finn and James Lapine (1992) Kiss of the Spider Woman by Terrence McNally (1993) Passion by James Lapine (1994) Sunset Boulevard by Don Black and Christopher Hampton (1995) Rent by Jonathan Larson (1996) Titanic by Peter Stone (1997) Ragtime by Terrence McNally (1998) Parade by Alfred Uhry (1999) James Joyce's The Dead by Richard Nelson (2000) Complete list (1950–1975) (1976–2000) (2001–2025) v t e Eva Perón Husband Juan Domingo Perón Politics Eva Perón Foundation Ciudad Evita (Evita City) Peronista Feminist Party General Confederation of Labour European Rainbow Tour Spiritual Leader of the Nation First presidential term Second presidential term Followers Descamisados Peronists Autobiography La Razón de mi Vida (1951) Mi Mensaje (1952) Cultural depictions The Woman with the Whip (1952 biography) Evita (1978 musical) Evita (1996 film) Eva Perón: The True Story (1996 film) Evita (2008 documentary) Eva Doesn't Sleep (2015 film) Related Copa Eva Duarte Loyalty Day v t e Musicals by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice Musicals The Likes of Us Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat Jesus Christ Superstar Evita Cricket The Wizard of Oz (additional music and lyrics) Films Jesus Christ Superstar Evita Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat Albums Jesus Christ Superstar Evita (1976 concept album) Evita (1996 film soundtrack) Songs "Any Dream Will Do" "Close Every Door" "Everything's Alright" "This Jesus Must Die" "I Don't Know How to Love Him" "Superstar" "Oh What a Circus" "Another Suitcase in Another Hall" "Don't Cry for Me Argentina" "You Must Love Me" Related television Any Dream Will Do Superstar When Joseph Met Maria v t e Andrew Lloyd Webber Musicals The Likes of Us Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat Jesus Christ Superstar Evita Tell Me on a Sunday Cats Song and Dance Starlight Express Cricket The Phantom of the Opera Aspects of Love Sunset Boulevard By Jeeves aka Jeeves Whistle Down the Wind The Beautiful Game (aka The Boys in the Photograph) The Woman in White Love Never Dies The Wizard of Oz Stephen Ward School of Rock Songs "Any Dream Will Do" "Close Every Door" "Everything's Alright" "This Jesus Must Die" "I Don't Know How to Love Him" "Superstar" "Oh What a Circus" "Another Suitcase in Another Hall" "Don't Cry for Me Argentina" "You Must Love Me" "Take That Look Off Your Face" "Unexpected Song" "Memory" "Pie Jesu" "The Phantom of the Opera" "The Music of the Night" "All I Ask of You" "Anything But Lonely" "As If We Never Said Goodbye" "No Matter What" "'Til I Hear You Sing" Other compositions Variations Requiem Watership Down Film adaptations Jesus Christ Superstar Evita Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat The Phantom of the Opera Family William Lloyd Webber (father) Julian Lloyd Webber (brother) Imogen Lloyd Webber (daughter) Sarah Brightman (second wife) Madeleine Gurdon (third wife) Jiaxin Cheng (sister-in-law) Company Really Useful Group v t e Tim Rice Theatre The Likes of Us (1965/2005) Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat (1968) Jesus Christ Superstar (1971) Evita (1976) Blondel / Lute! (1983) Chess (1984) Cricket (1986) Tycoon (1992) Beauty and the Beast (1994) Heathcliff (1995) The Lion King (1997) King David (1997) Aida (1998) Disney's Aladdin: A Musical Spectacular (2003) Aladdin (2011) The Wizard of Oz (2011) From Here to Eternity (2013) Albums Jesus Christ Superstar (1970) 1984 (1981) Cost of Living (1983) Beauty and the Beast (2017) Films Jesus Christ Superstar (1973) Aladdin (1992) The Lion King (1994) Evita (1996) Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat (1999) The Road to El Dorado (2000) The Nutcracker in 3D (2010) Jock the Hero Dog (2011) Beauty and the Beast (2017) Aladdin (2019) The Lion King (2019) Songs "Any Dream Will Do" "Close Every Door" "Everything's Alright" "This Jesus Must Die" "I Don't Know How to Love Him" "Superstar" "Oh What a Circus" "Another Suitcase in Another Hall" "Don't Cry for Me Argentina" "A Winter's Tale" "All Time High" "The Golden Boy" "One Jump Ahead" "A Whole New World" "Prince Ali" "Circle of Life" "I Just Can't Wait to Be King" "Be Prepared" "Hakuna Matata" "Can You Feel the Love Tonight" "The Madness of King Scar" "You Must Love Me" "If I Can't Love Her" "A Change in Me" "How Does a Moment Last Forever" "Days in the Sun" "Evermore" Other works The Guinness Book of British Hit Singles (1977) Friday Night, Saturday Morning (1979) Sixty-Six Books (2011) Related articles Andrew Lloyd Webber Elaine Paige Elton John Alan Menken v t e Andrew Lloyd Webber musical revival search Series and contestants How Do You Solve a Problem like Maria? (2006) Connie Fisher Helena Blackman Siobhan Dillon Aoife Mulholland Abi Finley Any Dream Will Do (2007) Lee Mead Keith Jack Ben James-Ellis Daniel Boys I'd Do Anything (2008) Jodie Prenger Jessie Buckley Samantha Barks Rachel Tucker Niamh Perry Sarah Lark Francesca Jackson Tara Bethan Over the Rainbow (2010) Danielle Hope Sophie Evans Lauren Samuels Stephanie Fearon Jessica Robinson Stephanie Davis Amy Diamond Superstar (2012) Ben Forster Special shows When Joseph Met Maria (2007) International versions United States Grease: You're the One That I Want! (2007) Canada How Do You Solve a Problem Like Maria? (2008) Over the Rainbow (2012) Belgium Op zoek naar Maria (2009) Netherlands Op zoek naar Evita (2007) Op zoek naar Joseph (2008) Op zoek naar Mary Poppins (2009) Op zoek naar Zorro (2011) Musicals The Sound of Music Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat Oliver! The Wizard of Oz Jesus Christ Superstar Grease Evita Mary Poppins Zorro v t e Evita Music by Andrew Lloyd Webber Book and Lyrics by Tim Rice Selected songs "Oh What a Circus" "Another Suitcase in Another Hall" "Don't Cry for Me Argentina" "You Must Love Me" Versions 1976 Concept album 1978 Musical 1996 film (soundtrack, accolades) Historical characters Eva Perón Juan Perón Agustín Magaldi Related Op zoek naar Evita Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Evita_(musical)&oldid=825648284" Categories: Cultural depictions of Eva Perón1978 musicalsBroadway musicalsWest End musicalsBiographical musicalsPlays set in the 1930sPlays set in the 1940sPlays set in the 1950sCompositions by Andrew Lloyd WebberMusicals by Tim RiceMusicals by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim RiceDrama Desk Award-winning musicalsLaurence Olivier Award-winning musicalsRock operas1976 soundtracksTheatre soundtracksSung-through musicalsTony Award for Best MusicalMusicals inspired by real-life eventsBritish musicalsHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from April 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksWebarchive template wayback linksEngvarB from July 2016Use dmy dates from July 2016All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from July 2016Articles with unsourced statements from February 2018Articles with IBDb linksArticles with German-language external links


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Prince Edward TheatreAndrew Lloyd WebberTim RiceWest End TheatreBroadway TheatreEvita (1996 Film)West End TheatreRevival (theatre)West End TheatreRevival (theatre)West End TheatreRevival (theatre)SydneyOlivier AwardTony Award For Best MusicalTony Award For Best ScoreTony Award For Best BookMusical TheatreAndrew Lloyd WebberTim RicePolitics Of ArgentinaEva PerónPresident Of ArgentinaJuan PerónEvita (1976 Album)LondonWest End TheatreLaurence Olivier AwardBroadway TheatreTony AwardEvita (1996 Film)Madonna (entertainer)Antonio BanderasDominion TheatreBuenos AiresEva PerónArgentinaFirst Ladies And Gentlemen Of ArgentinaLatinCatholicRequiemOh What A CircusJunín, Buenos AiresTango MusicAgustín MagaldiRight-wingMusical Chairs1944 San Juan EarthquakeLuna Park, Buenos AiresArgentine ArmyDon't Cry For Me, ArgentinaPeronismBenito MussoliniBuckingham PalaceEva Perón FoundationMoney LaunderingSacramentYou Must Love MeCervical CancerVice-presidentEva PerónMezzo-sopranoTenorJuan PerónBaritoneAgustin MagaldiTenorMezzo-sopranoChoirEvita (1996 Film)Eva PerónJulie CovingtonElaine PaigePatti LuPoneMadonna (entertainer)Elena RogerMadalena AlbertoEmma HattonTina ArenaColm WilkinsonDavid EssexMandy PatinkinAntonio BanderasMatt RawleRicky MartinMarti PellowJuan PerónPaul Jones (singer)Joss AcklandBob GuntonJonathan PrycePhilip QuastMichael CerverisAgustin MagaldiTony ChristieMark Ryan (actor)Jimmy NailMax Von EssenBen Forster (actor)Barbara DicksonSiobhán McCarthyAndrea CorrLorna WantRachel PotterOh What A CircusAnother Suitcase In Another HallDon't Cry For Me ArgentinaYou Must Love MeEvita (1976 Album)EnlargeRobert StigwoodAndrew Lloyd WebberTim RicePeter And WendyThames TelevisionBuenos AiresTango (dance)Paso DobleAlan AyckbournBy JeevesRodgers And HartP. G. WodehouseThe Woman With The WhipGreek ChorusChe GuevaraHarold PrinceSydmonton FestivalLondon Philharmonic OrchestraJesus Christ SuperstarAlbum MusicalJulie CovingtonRock FolliesGodspellMCA RecordsPaul Jones (singer)Juan PerónColm WilkinsonBarbara DicksonTony ChristieAgustín MagaldiSteve MarriottJohn FogertyMurray HeadMike D'AboManfred MannMike Smith (Dave Clark Five)Dave Clark FiveSydmontonSouth AmericaEuropeDon't Cry For Me ArgentinaUK Singles ChartAnother Suitcase In Another HallKaren CarpenterOlivia Newton-JohnPetula ClarkClassical MusicRock MusicCzech LanguageDanish LanguageChristTomas Eloy MartinezThe Woman With The WhipEva Perón: The True StoryHarold PrinceOperaPrince Edward TheatreElaine PaigeDavid EssexJoss AcklandSiobhán McCarthyJulie CovingtonChoreographyLarry FullerMarti WebbStephanie LawrenceSiobhán McCarthyKathryn EvansMichele BreezeGary BondMark Ryan (actor)Martin Smith (actor/musician)Daniel BenzaliThe Sunday TimesBernard LevinThe TimesThe Society Of London TheatreTimothy O'Brien (theatre Designer)Madame TussaudsMuralDiego RiveraProsceniumArgentine PeopleEnlargePatti LuPoneOrpheum Theatre (San Francisco)San FranciscoThe Broadway TheatrePatti LuPoneMandy PatinkinBob GuntonHarold PrinceNancy OpelLoni AckermanAnthony CrivelloFrank RichAdelaide Festival CentreJohn O'MayPeter Carroll (actor)Tony Alvarez (actor)MadridPaloma San BasilioPatxi AndiónBarcelonaMexico CityValeria LynchRocío BanquellsJavier Díaz DueñasCarmen DelgadoCláudyaMauro MendonçaRio De JaneiroSão PauloWikipedia:Citation NeededAdelphi TheatreMichael GrandageElena RogerPhilip QuastYou Must Love MeOlivier AwardStratford Shakespeare FestivalRock MusicalJosh YoungGary GriffinWest End TheatreMarquis TheatreElena RogerRicky MartinMichael CerverisMax Von EssenRachel PotterMichael GrandageRob AshfordScott Sanders (producer)Tony AwardsRebecca StormEvita (1996 Film)Tony AwardMarla SchaffelPaul NicholasDavid IanRobert StigwoodDavid LandMarti WebbBoston, MassachusettsNatalie ToroRaul EsparzaPlaybillBradley DeanHarold PrinceLarry FullerRachael WoodingSeamus CullenBBCAny Dream Will Do (TV Series)Josh YoungMarti PellowWet Wet WetMadalena AlbertoDominion TheatreEmma HattonThe Girls (musical)Phoenix Theatre (London)Tina ArenaSydney Opera HouseEvita (1996 Film)Ken RussellBarbra StreisandLiza MinnelliBarry GibbElton JohnKarla DeVitoAlan ParkerMadonna (entertainer)Antonio BanderasJonathan PryceAcademy AwardAcademy Award For Best Original SongGolden Globe Award For Best Actress – Motion Picture Musical Or ComedyThe Society Of London TheatreOlivier AwardsLaurence Olivier Award For Best New MusicalLaurence Olivier Award For Best Performance In A MusicalElaine PaigeDavid EssexLaurence Olivier Award For Best DirectorHarold PrinceDrama Desk AwardDrama Desk Award For Outstanding MusicalDrama Desk Award For Outstanding LyricsTim RiceDrama Desk Award For Outstanding MusicAndrew Lloyd WebberDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Actor In A MusicalMandy PatinkinDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Actress In A MusicalPatti LuPoneDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Featured Actor In A MusicalBob GuntonDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Director Of A MusicalHarold PrinceDrama Desk Award For Outstanding ChoreographyLarry FullerDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Costume DesignDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Lighting DesignDavid HerseyOuter Critics Circle AwardTim RiceTony AwardTony Award For Best MusicalTony Award For Best Original ScoreAndrew Lloyd WebberTim RiceTony Award For Best Book Of A MusicalTim RiceTony Award For Best Performance By A Leading Actress In A MusicalPatti LuPoneTony Award For Best Performance By A Featured Actor In A MusicalMandy PatinkinBob GuntonTony Award For Best Direction Of A MusicalHarold PrinceTony Award For Best Lighting DesignDavid HerseyTony Award For Best Scenic DesignTony Award For Best Costume DesignTony Award For Best ChoreographyLarry FullerLaurence Olivier AwardLaurence Olivier Award For Best Musical RevivalLaurence Olivier Award For Best Actor In A MusicalPhilip QuastLaurence Olivier Award For Best Actress In A MusicalElena RogerLaurence Olivier Award For Best Theatre ChoreographerRob AshfordTony AwardTony Award For Best Revival Of A MusicalTony Award For Best Performance By A Featured Actor In A MusicalMichael CerverisTony Award For Best ChoreographyRob AshfordDrama Desk AwardDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Revival Of A MusicalDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Actor In A MusicalRicky MartinDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Featured Actor In A MusicalMichael CerverisDrama Desk Award For Outstanding ChoreographyRob AshfordDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Lighting DesignBBC Radio 2Opinion PollThe SimpsonsThe President Wore PearlsLisa SimpsonGlee (TV Series)Special Education (Glee)Kurt HummelRachel BerryDon't Cry For Me, ArgentinaHold On To SixteenAnimaniacsACT 2 CAMEnlargeHebrewCzech LanguageDanish LanguageHungarian LanguageIcelandic LanguageKorean LanguagePortuguese LanguageSwedish LanguageKiri Te KanawaChristopher LeeWikipedia:Citation NeededWikipedia:Citation NeededMarti WebbPickwick RecordsDave WillettsCarl WayneEvita (album)Wikipedia:Link RotInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7935-7750-0The Australian Women's WeeklyThe Canberra TimesThe Canberra TimesThe Canberra TimesWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineThe New York Times CompanyWayback MachineInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-19-509601-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-393-31575-4Internet Broadway DatabaseTemplate:DramaDesk MusicalTemplate Talk:DramaDesk MusicalDrama Desk Award For Outstanding MusicalThe WizA Chorus LineAnnie (musical)Ain't Misbehavin' (musical)Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber Of Fleet StreetThe Pirates Of PenzanceNine (musical)Little Shop Of Horrors (musical)Sunday In The Park With GeorgeDroodLes Misérables (musical)Into The WoodsJerome Robbins' BroadwayCity Of Angels 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MusicalTemplate:TonyAward Musical 1949–1975Template:TonyAward Musical 1976–2000Template:TonyAward Musical 2001–2025Template:TonyAward MusicalScore 1976–2000Template Talk:TonyAward MusicalScore 1976–2000Tony Award For Best Original ScoreA Chorus LineMarvin HamlischEdward KlebanAnnie (musical)Charles StrouseMartin CharninOn The Twentieth CenturyCy ColemanBetty ComdenAdolph GreenSweeney Todd: The Demon Barber Of Fleet StreetStephen SondheimAndrew Lloyd WebberTim RiceWoman Of The Year (musical)John KanderFred EbbNine (musical)Maury YestonCats (musical)Andrew Lloyd WebberT. S. EliotLa Cage Aux Folles (musical)Jerry HermanBig River (musical)Roger MillerDroodRupert HolmesLes Misérables (musical)Claude-Michel SchönbergHerbert KretzmerAlain BoublilInto The WoodsStephen SondheimCity Of Angels (musical)Cy ColemanDavid ZippelThe Will Rogers FolliesCy ColemanBetty ComdenAdolph GreenFalsettosWilliam FinnKiss Of The Spider Woman (musical)John KanderFred EbbThe Who's TommyPete TownshendPassion (musical)Stephen SondheimSunset Boulevard (musical)Andrew Lloyd WebberDon Black (lyricist)Christopher HamptonRent (musical)Jonathan LarsonTitanic (musical)Maury YestonRagtime (musical)Stephen FlahertyLynn AhrensParade (musical)Jason Robert BrownAida (musical)Elton JohnTim RiceTemplate:TonyAward MusicalScoreTemplate:TonyAward MusicalScore 1947–1975Template:TonyAward MusicalScore 1976–2000Template:TonyAward MusicalScore 2001–2025Template:TonyAward MusicalBook 1976–2000Template Talk:TonyAward MusicalBook 1976–2000Tony Award For Best Book Of A MusicalA Chorus LineJames Kirkwood Jr.Nicholas DanteAnnie (musical)Thomas Meehan (writer)On The Twentieth CenturyBetty ComdenAdolph GreenSweeney Todd: The Demon Barber Of Fleet StreetHugh WheelerTim RiceWoman Of The Year (musical)Peter StoneDreamgirls (musical)Tom EyenCats (musical)T. S. EliotLa Cage Aux Folles (musical)Harvey FiersteinBig River (musical)William HauptmanDroodRupert HolmesLes Misérables (musical)Alain BoublilClaude-Michel SchönbergInto The WoodsJames LapineCity Of Angels (musical)Larry GelbartThe Secret Garden (musical)Marsha NormanFalsettosWilliam FinnJames LapineKiss Of The Spider Woman (musical)Terrence McNallyPassion (musical)James LapineSunset Boulevard (musical)Don Black (lyricist)Christopher HamptonRent (musical)Jonathan LarsonTitanic (musical)Peter StoneRagtime (musical)Terrence McNallyParade (musical)Alfred UhryJames Joyce's The DeadRichard Nelson (playwright)Template:TonyAward MusicalBookTemplate:TonyAward MusicalBook 1950–1975Template:TonyAward MusicalBook 1976–2000Template:TonyAward MusicalBook 2001–2025Template:Maria Eva Duarte De PerónTemplate Talk:Maria Eva Duarte De PerónEva PerónJuan PerónEva Perón FoundationCiudad EvitaFemale Peronist PartyGeneral Confederation Of Labour (Argentina)Eva PerónSpiritual Leader Of The Nation Of ArgentinaJuan PerónJuan PerónDescamisadoPeronismLa Razón De Mi VidaMi MensajeCultural Depictions Of Eva PerónThe Woman With The WhipEvita (1996 Film)Eva Perón: The True StoryEvita (2008 Film)Eva Doesn't SleepCopa Eva DuarteLoyalty Day (Argentina)Template:Lloyd Webber And RiceTemplate Talk:Lloyd Webber And RiceAndrew Lloyd WebberTim RiceThe Likes Of UsJoseph And The Amazing Technicolor DreamcoatJesus Christ SuperstarCricket (musical)The Wizard Of Oz (2011 Musical)Jesus Christ Superstar (film)Evita (1996 Film)Joseph And The Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat (film)Jesus Christ Superstar (album)Evita (album)Evita (soundtrack)Any Dream Will Do (song)Close Every DoorEverything's Alright (Jesus Christ Superstar Song)This Jesus Must DieI Don't Know How To Love HimSuperstar (Jesus Christ Superstar Song)Oh What A CircusAnother Suitcase In Another HallDon't Cry For Me ArgentinaYou Must Love MeAny Dream Will Do (TV Series)Superstar (UK TV Series)When Joseph Met MariaTemplate:Andrew Lloyd WebberTemplate Talk:Andrew Lloyd WebberAndrew Lloyd WebberMusical TheatreThe Likes Of UsJoseph And The Amazing Technicolor DreamcoatJesus Christ SuperstarTell Me On A SundayCats (musical)Song And DanceStarlight ExpressCricket (musical)The Phantom Of The Opera (1986 Musical)Aspects Of LoveSunset Boulevard (musical)By JeevesWhistle Down The Wind (1996 Musical)The Beautiful Game (musical)The Woman In White (musical)Love Never Dies (musical)The Wizard Of Oz (2011 Musical)Stephen Ward (musical)School Of Rock (musical)Any Dream Will Do (song)Close Every DoorEverything's Alright (Jesus Christ Superstar Song)This Jesus Must DieI Don't Know How To Love HimSuperstar (Jesus Christ Superstar Song)Oh What A CircusAnother Suitcase In Another HallDon't Cry For Me ArgentinaYou Must Love MeTake That Look Off Your FaceUnexpected SongMemory (song)Requiem (Lloyd Webber)The Phantom Of The Opera (Andrew Lloyd Webber Song)The Music Of The NightAll I Ask Of YouAnything But LonelyAs If We Never Said GoodbyeNo Matter What (Boyzone Song)'Til I Hear You SingVariations (Andrew Lloyd Webber Album)Requiem (Lloyd Webber)Watership Down (TV Series)Jesus Christ Superstar (film)Evita (1996 Film)Joseph And The Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat (film)The Phantom Of The Opera (2004 Film)William Lloyd WebberJulian Lloyd WebberImogen Lloyd WebberSarah BrightmanMadeleine GurdonJiaxin ChengReally Useful GroupTemplate:Tim RiceTemplate Talk:Tim RiceTim RiceMusical TheatreThe Likes Of UsJoseph And The Amazing Technicolor DreamcoatJesus Christ SuperstarBlondel (musical)Chess (musical)Cricket (musical)Starmania (musical)Beauty And The Beast (musical)Heathcliff (musical)The Lion King (musical)King David (musical)Aida (musical)Disney's Aladdin: A Musical SpectacularAladdin (2011 Musical)The Wizard Of Oz (2011 Musical)From Here To Eternity The MusicalJesus Christ Superstar (album)1984 (Rick Wakeman Album)Cost Of Living (Rick Wakeman Album)Beauty And The Beast (2017 Soundtrack)Jesus Christ Superstar (film)Aladdin (1992 Disney Film)The Lion KingEvita (1996 Film)Joseph And The Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat (film)The Road To El DoradoThe Nutcracker In 3DJock The Hero DogBeauty And The Beast (2017 Film)Aladdin (2019 Film)The Lion King (2019 Film)Any Dream Will Do (song)Close Every DoorEverything's Alright (Jesus Christ Superstar Song)This Jesus Must DieI Don't Know How To Love HimSuperstar (Jesus Christ Superstar Song)Oh What A CircusAnother Suitcase In Another HallDon't Cry For Me ArgentinaA Winter's Tale (David Essex Song)All Time HighThe Golden BoyOne Jump Ahead (song)A Whole New WorldPrince Ali (song)Circle Of LifeI Just Can't Wait To Be KingBe Prepared (Disney Song)Hakuna Matata (song)Can You Feel The Love TonightThe Madness Of King ScarYou Must Love MeIf I Can't Love HerA Change In MeHow Does A Moment Last ForeverDays In The SunEvermore (Beauty And The Beast Song)British Hit Singles & AlbumsFriday Night, Saturday MorningSixty-Six BooksAndrew Lloyd WebberElaine PaigeElton JohnAlan MenkenTemplate:Andrew Lloyd Webber Musical Revival SearchTemplate Talk:Andrew Lloyd Webber Musical Revival SearchAndrew Lloyd WebberHow Do You Solve A Problem Like Maria?Connie FisherHelena BlackmanSiobhan DillonAoife MulhollandAbi FinleyAny Dream Will Do (TV Series)Lee MeadKeith JackBen James-EllisDaniel BoysI'd Do Anything (2008 TV Series)Jodie PrengerJessie BuckleySamantha BarksRachel TuckerNiamh PerrySarah LarkFrancesca JacksonTara BethanOver The Rainbow (2010 TV Series)Danielle HopeSophie Evans (performer)Lauren SamuelsStephanie FearonJessica Robinson (performer)Stephanie Davis (actress)Amy Diamond (model)Superstar (UK TV Series)Ben Forster (actor)When Joseph Met MariaGrease: You're The One That I Want!How Do You Solve A Problem Like Maria? (Canada)Over The Rainbow (Canadian TV Series)Op Zoek Naar MariaOp Zoek Naar EvitaOp Zoek Naar JosephOp Zoek Naar Mary PoppinsOp Zoek Naar ZorroThe Sound Of MusicJoseph And The Amazing Technicolor DreamcoatOliver!The Wizard Of Oz (2011 Musical)Jesus Christ SuperstarGrease (musical)Mary Poppins (musical)Zorro (musical)Template:EvitaTemplate Talk:EvitaAndrew Lloyd WebberTim RiceCategory:Songs From EvitaOh What A CircusAnother Suitcase In Another HallDon't Cry For Me ArgentinaYou Must Love MeEvita (album)Evita (1996 Film)Evita (soundtrack)List Of Accolades Received By Evita (1996 Film)Eva PerónJuan PerónAgustín MagaldiOp Zoek Naar EvitaHelp:CategoryCategory:Cultural Depictions Of Eva PerónCategory:1978 MusicalsCategory:Broadway MusicalsCategory:West End MusicalsCategory:Biographical MusicalsCategory:Plays Set In The 1930sCategory:Plays Set In The 1940sCategory:Plays Set In The 1950sCategory:Compositions By Andrew Lloyd WebberCategory:Musicals By Tim RiceCategory:Musicals By Andrew Lloyd Webber And Tim RiceCategory:Drama Desk Award-winning MusicalsCategory:Laurence Olivier Award-winning MusicalsCategory:Rock OperasCategory:1976 SoundtracksCategory:Theatre SoundtracksCategory:Sung-through MusicalsCategory:Tony Award For Best MusicalCategory:Musicals Inspired By Real-life EventsCategory:British MusicalsCategory:All Articles With Dead External LinksCategory:Articles With Dead External Links From April 2017Category:Articles With Permanently Dead External LinksCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:EngvarB From July 2016Category:Use Dmy Dates From July 2016Category:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From July 2016Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From February 2018Category:Articles With IBDb LinksCategory:Articles With German-language External LinksDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer



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