Contents 1 Plot 1.1 Act I 1.2 Act II 2 Musical numbers 3 Characters 4 Productions 4.1 Original productions 4.2 1986 Broadway revival 4.3 1998 Benefit concert 4.4 1998 London revival 4.5 2005 Broadway revival 4.6 2009 London revival 4.7 2014 Sydney and 2015 Australian tour 4.8 2015 London concert performances 4.9 2016 Off-Broadway 5 Awards and nominations 5.1 Original Broadway production 5.2 1986 Broadway revival 5.3 2005 Broadway revival 5.4 2009 London revival 5.5 2014 Sydney revival 5.6 2016 Off-Broadway production 6 Recordings 7 References 8 External links

Plot[edit] Act I[edit] The young woman Charity Hope Valentine is a taxi dancer at a dance hall called the Fandango Ballroom in New York City. With a shoulder bag and a heart tattooed on her left shoulder, Charity meets her boyfriend Charlie in Central Park. While Charlie silently preens himself, Charity speaks the pick-up lines she imagines him saying, and tells him how handsome he is ("You Should See Yourself"). Charlie then steals her handbag and pushes her into the lake (usually the orchestra pit) before running off. Passers-by discuss the apparent drowning but do nothing, until a young Spaniard finally rescues her. In the Hostess Room of the Fandango Ballroom, Charity tries to convince both herself and the other skeptical taxi dancers that Charlie tried to save her. Nickie, a fellow dancer, tells Charity that her problem is "you run your heart like a hotel — you've always got people checking in and checking out". The manager, Herman, arrives to tell them it is time for work. The hostess dancers proposition the audience in the front room of the Fandango Ballroom ("Big Spender"). Helene and Nickie try to comfort Charity about Charlie's absence ("Charity's Soliloquy"). On the street, after work, Charity gives to every beggar who approaches her until she realizes she has no money. Just then, film star Vittorio Vidal rushes out of the smart Pompeii Club, in pursuit of his beautiful mistress, Ursula. Ursula refuses to go back inside with Vittorio, who promptly takes the only-too-willing Charity instead. Inside the Pompeii Club, the dancers are dancing the latest craze, The Rich Man's Frug. To everyone's astonishment, the famous Vittorio is accompanied by the unknown Charity. She tries to steer him away from the subject of Ursula. Finally, he wants to dance. Not having eaten since breakfast, Charity faints. There is general agreement amongst the dancers that she needs to be "laid down". Vittorio asks "where?", and Charity recovers enough to prompt Vittorio with "your apartment!". Lying down on Vittorio's bed, Charity claims she is no longer hungry. She admits she is a dance hall hostess, putting it down to "the fickle finger of fate" (a favorite expression of hers). Vittorio is struck by her humor and honesty. Starstruck, Charity asks for a signed photograph to prove to the girls she was really in his apartment. While Vittorio fetches props from his old movies for further evidence, Charity remarks on her good fortune ("If My Friends Could See Me Now"). Ursula arrives to apologize for her jealousy; Charity is swiftly bundled into a closet before Vittorio opens the door to Ursula. ("Too Many Tomorrows") While Charity watches from the closet, Vittorio and Ursula make love inside his four-poster bed. The following morning, Charity is escorted from the room by a mortified Vittorio. In the Hostess Room, the girls are disappointed that Charity failed to get more out of Vittorio. Nickie announces she is not going to remain at this job for the rest of her life, prompting the girls to speculate on alternative careers ("There's Gotta Be Something Better Than This"), but Herman brings them back down to earth. Charity decides to seek some cultural enlightenment from the YMHA on 92nd Street, where she gets stuck in a broken elevator with shy tax accountant Oscar Lindquist. While trying to calm him down, Charity learns that he is not married. She declares, "Oh Oscar... You're gonna be all right." After helping Oscar overcome his claustrophobia ("I'm the Bravest Individual"), the pair are plunged into new panic when the lights stop working. Act II[edit] After being trapped in a broken elevator, Oscar and Charity are finally rescued when it starts working again. Oscar invites Charity to go to church with him, to which she hesitantly agrees. As they walk under the Manhattan Bridge to the church, the faint cries of the next person to be stuck in the elevator are heard. The Rhythm of Life Church turns out to be a thin veneer on hippie culture ("The Rhythm of Life"). A police raid breaks up the meeting. Traveling home on the subway, Oscar proposes another date and tries to guess Charity's job, deciding that she works in a bank. Charity lies, saying she works for First National City, Williamsburg Branch. As they part, Oscar kisses her hand, and dubs her Sweet Charity ("Sweet Charity"). After two weeks, Oscar and Charity have continued dating, and she still has not confessed what she actually does for a living. At Coney Island Amusement Park they become trapped again when the Parachute Jump ride breaks. This time, Oscar is the calm one while Charity is scared — scared that she is starting to depend on him. Once again, Charity loses her nerve about telling him what her real job is. As the crowd look on, the couple kiss. On a slow night at the Fandango, Charity loses the opportunity to snare one of the few customers by a new co-worker, Rosie. Disgusted by the whole business, she quits. However, in Times Square, she wonders what the alternative is ("Where Am I Going?"). Sending a telegram to Oscar, she asks to meet him at Barney's Chile Hacienda. She admits that she is a dance hall hostess; he admits he already knows, having followed her one night and watched her dancing. He says he does not care and wants to marry her. Relieved and elated, Charity leaves ("I'm A Brass Band") and packs a suitcase on which is printed 'Almost Married'. After a farewell party at the Ballroom ("I Love to Cry at Weddings"), Charity and Oscar walk in the park, whereupon Oscar announces that he cannot go through with the wedding, saying he is unable to stop thinking about the "other men". Eventually, he pushes her into the lake and runs off. Emerging from the lake, Charity, speaking directly to the audience, asks "Did you ever have one of those days?". Realizing that unlike Charlie, Oscar has not stolen her bag, she shrugs and reprises her opening dance. The stage blacks out onto three neon signs, reading "And so she lived … hopefully … ever after".

Musical numbers[edit] Act I "Overture" "Charity's Theme" - Oscar "You Should See Yourself" - Charity "Big Spender" - Nickie, Helene and Girls "Charity's Soliloquy" - Charity "Rich Man's Frug" - Ensemble "If My Friends Could See Me Now" - Charity "Too Many Tomorrows" - Vittorio "There's Gotta Be Something Better Than This" - Nickie, Helene and Charity "I'm The Bravest Individual" - Charity and Oscar Act II "The Rhythm Of Life" - Daddy Brubeck and Ensemble "Baby, Dream Your Dream" - Nickie and Helene "Sweet Charity" - Oscar "Where Am I Going?" - Charity "I'm A Brass Band" - Charity and Ensemble "I Love To Cry At Weddings" - Herman, Rosie, Nickie, Helene and Ensemble

Characters[edit] Charity Hope Valentine, the girl who wanted to be loved. Oscar Lindquist, a man whom Charity befriends and eventually falls in love with. Charlie, Charity's boyfriend in the opening of the show, and the name on her tattoo Nickie and Helene, Charity's closest friends who are taxi dancers at the Fandango Ballroom. Herman, the authoritarian owner of the Fandango Ballroom; Charity's boss. Vittorio Vidal, a famous Italian movie star. Ursula March, Vittorio's girlfriend Daddy Johann Sebastian Brubeck, the enigmatic leader of the Rhythm of Life Church. Carmen, a dancer at the Fandango Ballroom who is friends with Nickie, Helene, and Charity Rosie, the new dancer at the Fandango Ballroom. Suzanne, Frenchie, Betsy, and Elaine, dancers at the Fandango Ballroom

Productions[edit] Original productions[edit] After a tryout at Detroit's Fisher Theatre, the musical premiered on Broadway at the Palace Theatre on January 29, 1966 and closed on July 15, 1967 after 608 performances and 10 previews. It was conceived, directed and choreographed by Bob Fosse and starred Gwen Verdon, John McMartin, Helen Gallagher, Thelma Oliver, James Luisi, Arnold Soboloff, Sharon Ritchie, and Barbara Sharma. Scenic and lighting design were by Robert Randolph and costume design was by Irene Sharaff. The production was nominated for 9 Tony Awards, winning for Fosse's choreography. An Australian production commenced on 21 January 1967 at Her Majesty's Theatre in Sydney, featuring Nancye Hayes.[1] The musical opened in the West End at the Prince of Wales Theatre in October 1967, running for 476 performances. Juliet Prowse starred, and was succeeded by Gretchen Wyler.[2][3] 1986 Broadway revival[edit] A revival opened on Broadway at the Minskoff Theatre on April 27, 1986 and closed on March 15, 1987, running for 369 performances and 15 previews. Again directed and choreographed by Fosse, Debbie Allen starred as Charity with Bebe Neuwirth as Nickie and Michael Rupert as Oscar. Fosse's wife Gwen Verdon (the original Charity from 1966), remounted the choreography with Fosse, and taught much of the ensemble numbers to the female chorus. The production won four Tony Awards including the Tony Award, Best Reproduction (Play or Musical). When Allen left the show Ann Reinking took over as Charity. 1998 Benefit concert[edit] On June 15, 1998, Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS presented an all-star fully staged one-night-only concert at Avery Fisher Hall in Lincoln Center. It starred Chita Rivera, Bebe Neuwirth, Donna McKechnie, Debbie Allen and in her last public stage appearance, Gwen Verdon, all in the shared role of Charity.[4] 1998 London revival[edit] A West End revival opened on 19 May 1998 and closed on 15 August 1998 at the Victoria Palace Theatre, choreographed by Stephen Mear and starring Bonnie Langford.[5] 2005 Broadway revival[edit] Christina Applegate starred in another revival of the show, opening on Broadway at the Al Hirschfeld Theatre on May 4, 2005, after a troubled three-city preview tour. The show went into production beginning January 25, 2005, at the Historic Orpheum Theatre in Minneapolis. Audience-attended previews began February 8,[6] with the Opening Night performance held February 17, 2005. The Minneapolis engagement closed on February 20.[7] Applegate broke her foot in Chicago, the second stop on the tour, and was replaced by her understudy, Charlotte d'Amboise. Then, after the final leg of the tour in Boston, the producers announced that the production would not be continuing to Broadway due to lack of interest. However, two days later, the Broadway engagement was on after Applegate convinced the producers to continue. A week into previews, Applegate rejoined the cast, which also included Denis O'Hare and Ernie Sabella.[8] The show was nominated for three Tony Awards including Best Revival of a Musical and Best Actress in a Musical for Applegate. Reportedly, pop icon Britney Spears was asked to replace Applegate when her contract expired, but declined the offer.[9] The musical ended its Broadway run on December 31, 2005, after 279 performances. A national tour of the 2005 Broadway revival began in September 2006 and ended in August 2007. It starred Molly Ringwald and later Paige Davis as Charity.[10] 2009 London revival[edit] A revival of the show opened for a limited engagement at London's Menier Chocolate Factory on 21 November 2009 and closed on 7 March 2010. It starred Tamzin Outhwaite as Charity.[11] Outhwaite reprised the title role in the West End transfer of the successful Chocolate Factory production of the show. Playing at the Theatre Royal, Haymarket the show opened officially on 4 May 2010 after previews began on 23 April.[11] This was the first major production to have the same actor (Mark Umbers) play all three of Charity's love interests: Charlie, Vittorio, and Oscar. Similarly, Josefina Gabrielle played both Nickie and Ursula while Tiffany Graves played Helene. The production closed at the Theatre Royal Haymarket on 6 November 2010 despite being scheduled to run until January 2011.[12] The 2011 Olivier Award nominations were announced on Monday 7 January 2011, and this production received three nominations: Best Revival of a Musical, Best Theatre Choreography for Stephen Mear and Best Supporting Actress in a Musical for Josefina Gabrielle. 2014 Sydney and 2015 Australian tour[edit] The show was the first production of the new Hayes Theatre Co in Potts Point, Sydney, Australia. Directed by Dean Bryant, and choreographed by Andrew Hallsworth, it starred Verity Hunt-Ballard as Charity, and Martin Crewes as Charlie, Vittorio and Oscar.[13][14][15] Verity Hunt-Ballard won the 2014 Helpmann Award for Best Female Actor in a Musical, while Dean Bryant and Andrew Hallsworth won the Helpmanns for Best Direction and Best Choreography, respectively. Martin Crewes was nominated for Best Male Actor, and Debora Krizak was nominated for Best Supporting Female. The show was nominated for Best Musical, and Andrew Worboys and Jessica James-Moody were nominated for Best Musical Direction and Best Sound Design, respectively.[16] It also won several Sydney Theatre Awards for Best Production of a Musical, Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Musical (Verity Hunt-Ballard) and Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role in a Musical (Debora Krizak).[17] The critically acclaimed production transferred to Playhouse in the Sydney Opera House from 15 January 2015 to 8 February 2015.[18][19][20] It then toured to the Canberra Theatre Centre, Arts Centre Melbourne Playhouse and the Illawarra Performing Arts Centre in Wollongong. 2015 London concert performances[edit] In August 2015 Denise Van Outen performs the title role in concert performances of the musical at Cadogan Hall,[21] with actor/singer Michael Xavier, ex-Girls Aloud band member Kimberley Walsh, West End star Kerry Ellis, and actors/singers Michael Simkins and Rodney Earl Clarke. 2016 Off-Broadway[edit] The musical was presented Off-Broadway by The New Group at the Pershing Square Signature Center, opening on November 20, 2016. Directed by Leigh Silverman with choreography by Joshua Bergasse, the cast stars Sutton Foster as Charity Hope Valentine, Asmeret Ghebremichael (Nickie), Shuler Hensley (Oscar), Emily Padgett (Helene), and Joel Perez.[22][23]

Awards and nominations[edit] Original Broadway production[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result 1966 Tony Award Best Musical Nominated Best Composer and Lyricist Cy Coleman and Dorothy Fields Nominated Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical Gwen Verdon Nominated Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical John McMartin Nominated Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Musical Helen Gallagher Nominated Best Direction of a Musical Bob Fosse Nominated Best Choreography Won Best Scenic Design Robert Randolph Nominated Best Costume Design Irene Sharaff Nominated 1986 Broadway revival[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result 1986 Tony Award Best Revival Won Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical Debbie Allen Nominated Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical Michael Rupert Won Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Musical Bebe Neuwirth Won Best Costume Design Patricia Zipprodt Won Drama Desk Award Outstanding Actress in a Musical Debbie Allen Nominated Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical Michael Rupert Won Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Bebe Neuwirth Nominated Outstanding Director of a Musical Bob Fosse Nominated Outstanding Orchestrations Ralph Burns Nominated 2005 Broadway revival[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result 2005 Tony Award Best Revival of a Musical Nominated Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical Christina Applegate Nominated Best Choreography Wayne Cilento Nominated Drama Desk Award Outstanding Revival of a Musical Nominated Outstanding Actress in a Musical Christina Applegate Nominated Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical Denis O'Hare Won Outstanding Set Design Scott Pask Nominated 2009 London revival[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result 2011 Laurence Olivier Award Best Musical Revival Nominated Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical Josefina Gabrielle Nominated Best Theatre Choreographer Stephen Mear Nominated 2014 Sydney revival[edit] Year Award Category Nominee Result 2014 Helpmann Awards[24] Best Musical Nominated Best Direction of a Musical Dean Bryant Won Best Choreography of a Musical Andrew Hallsworth Won Best Female Actor in a Musical Verity Hunt-Ballard Won Best Male Actor in a Musical Martin Crewes Nominated Best Supporting Female Actor in a Musical Debora Krizak Nominated Best Musical Direction Andrew Worboys Nominated Best Sound Design Jessica James-Moody Nominated 2016 Off-Broadway production[edit] Year Award ceremony Category Nominee Result 2017 Drama Desk Awards Outstanding Revival of a Musical Nominated Outstanding Leading Actress in a Musical Sutton Foster Nominated Lucille Lortel Awards Outstanding Revival Nominated Outstanding Lead Actor in a Musical Shuler Hensley Nominated Outstanding Lead Actress in a Musical Sutton Foster Nominated Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical Joel Perez Won Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Asmeret Ghebremichael Nominated Outstanding Choreographer Joshua Bergasse Nominated Outer Critics Circle Awards Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical Shuler Hensley Nominated

Recordings[edit] There are numerous recordings of the show's score available including: 1966 Original Broadway cast recording Film soundtrack recording 1986 Broadway cast recording with Debbie Allen and Bebe Neuwirth First Complete Recording of the show conducted by Martin Yates. This version includes the complete score with bonus tracks from the film's score 2005 Broadway cast recording starring Christina Applegate and Denis O'Hare

References[edit] ^ "AusStage - Sweet Charity". Retrieved 2017-09-21.  ^ Vallance, Tom."Obituary: Juliet Prowse" The Independent, 16 September 1996 ^ Green, Stanley. Encyclopedia of the Musical Theatre, Da Capo Press, 1980, ISBN 0-306-80113-2, p. 409 ^ Willis, John. Theatre World 1998-1999 (Vol. 55), Hal Leonard Corporation, 2002, ISBN 1-55783-432-6, p.6 ^ "Sweet Charity' listing, 1998" Albemarle of London, retrieved 1 July 2010 ^ Simonson, Robert. "Sweet Charity Begins Its Run at Broadway With Feb. 8-20 Minneapolis Tryout", February 8, 2005 ^ Simonson, Robert. " Sweet Charity Cast Frugs Its Last in Minneapolis Feb. 20; Chicago Next Stop", February 8, 2005 ^ Simonson, Robert. "Christina Applegate Debuts as Charity in Broadway's Sweet Charity April 18", April 18, 2005 ^ Simonson, Robert. Will a Spears-Starring Sweet Charity Move to Hilton Theatre?, November 23, 2005 ^ Pincus-Roth, Zachary. "Paige Davis to Replace Ringwald in Sweet Charity Tour", March 12, 2007 ^ a b Shenton, Mark "Menier Revival of 'Sweet Charity' to Transfer to West End's Theatre Royal, Haymarket", 19 February 2010 ^ Sweet Charity announces West End closure ^ [1] ^ [2] ^ [3] Daily Telegraph ^ "Nominees and Winners ^ [4] ^ Sweet Charity ^ [5], January 18, 2015 ^ Hook, Chris." 'Sweet Charity' shines in return season move to Opera House" The Daily Telegraph, January 22, 2015 ^ Sweet Charity Cadogan ^ Viagas, Robert. "See How the Critics Reviewed Sutton Foster in' Sweet Charity'" Playbill, November 20, 2016 ^ Stasio, Marilyn. "Off Broadway Review: Sutton Foster in ‘Sweet Charity’" Variety November 20, 2016 ^ [6]

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Sweet Charity. Official Site official site while at Theatre Royal Haymarket Sweet Charity at the Internet Broadway Database Sweet Charity Synopsis and Character Descriptions Stage Agent Sweet Charity The Broadway Musical Home - musical information Sweet Charity Educational Study Guide Theatre Under the Stars v t e Musicals by Cy Coleman Wildcat Little Me Sweet Charity Seesaw I Love My Wife On the Twentieth Century Barnum Welcome to the Club City of Angels The Will Rogers Follies The Life Exactly Like You v t e Neil Simon Plays Come Blow Your Horn (1961) Barefoot in the Park (1963) The Odd Couple (1965) The Star-Spangled Girl (1966) Plaza Suite (1968) Last of the Red Hot Lovers (1969) The Gingerbread Lady (1970) The Prisoner of Second Avenue (1971) The Sunshine Boys (1972) The Good Doctor (1973) God's Favorite (1974) California Suite (1976) Chapter Two (1977) I Ought to Be in Pictures (1980) Fools (1981) The Female Odd Couple (1981) Brighton Beach Memoirs (1983) Biloxi Blues (1985) Broadway Bound (1986) Rumors (1988) Lost in Yonkers (1991) Jake's Women (1992) Laughter on the 23rd Floor (1993) London Suite (1995) Proposals (1997) The Dinner Party (2000) 45 Seconds from Broadway (2001) Rose's Dilemma (2003) Oscar and Felix: A New Look at the Odd Couple (2004) Musicals Little Me (1962) Sweet Charity (1966) Promises, Promises (1968) They're Playing Our Song (1979) The Goodbye Girl (1993) Films After the Fox (1966) Barefoot in the Park (1967) The Odd Couple (1968) The Out-of-Towners (1970) Plaza Suite (1971) Last of the Red Hot Lovers (1972) The Heartbreak Kid (1972) The Prisoner of Second Avenue (1975) The Sunshine Boys (1975) Murder by Death (1976) The Goodbye Girl (1977) The Cheap Detective (1978) California Suite (1978) Chapter Two (1979) Seems Like Old Times (1980) Only When I Laugh (1981) I Ought to Be in Pictures (1982) Max Dugan Returns (1983) The Lonely Guy (1984) The Slugger's Wife (1985) Brighton Beach Memoirs (1986) Biloxi Blues (1988) The Marrying Man (1991) Broadway Bound (1992) Lost in Yonkers (1993) The Odd Couple II (1998) v t e Tony Award for Best Revival Porgy and Bess (1977) Dracula (1978) no award (1979) Morning's at Seven (1980) The Pirates of Penzance (1981) Othello (1982) On Your Toes (1983) Death of a Salesman (1984) Joe Egg (1985) Sweet Charity (1986) All My Sons (1987) Anything Goes (1988) Our Town (1989) Gypsy (1990) Fiddler on the Roof (1991) Guys and Dolls (1992) Anna Christie (1993) v t e Dorothy Fields Song lyrics "Big Spender" "Don't Blame Me" "Exactly Like You" "A Fine Romance" "Hooray for Love" "I Can't Give You Anything but Love, Baby" "I'm in the Mood for Love" "If My Friends Could See Me Now" "Never Gonna Dance" "On the Sunny Side of the Street" "Pick Yourself Up" "Remind Me" "The Way You Look Tonight" "You Couldn't Be Cuter" Musicals Books Let's Face It! (1941) Something for the Boys (1943) Mexican Hayride (1944) Up in Central Park (1945) Annie Get Your Gun (1946) Arms and the Girl (1950) By the Beautiful Sea (1954) Redhead (1959) Lyrics Blackbirds of 1928 (1928) Hello, Daddy (1928) Ziegfeld Midnight Frolic (1929) The International Review (1930) The Vanderbilt Revue (1930) Shoot the Works (1931) Singin' the Blues (1931) Stars in Your Eyes (1939) Up in Central Park (1945) Arms and the Girl (1950) A Tree Grows in Brooklyn (1951) By the Beautiful Sea (1954) Redhead (1959) Sweet Charity (1966) Seesaw (1973) Shirley MacLaine (1976) Sugar Babies (1979) Music The International Review (1930) The Vanderbilt Revue (1930) Family Lew Fields (father) Herbert Fields (brother) Joseph Fields (brother) Retrieved from "" Categories: 1966 musicalsBroadway musicalsDirectorial debut filmsMusicals based on filmsMusicals choreographed by Bob FosseMusicals by Cy Coleman

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Sweet Charity (film)Cy ColemanDorothy FieldsNeil SimonFederico FelliniNights Of CabiriaBroadway TheatreWest End TheatreSweet Charity (film)Revival (play)São PauloMexico CitySydneyBelgradeOff-BroadwayTony Award For Best RevivalMusical TheaterCy ColemanDorothy FieldsNeil SimonBob FosseGwen VerdonJohn McMartinFederico FelliniNights Of CabiriaTimes SquareDance HallBroadway TheatreTony AwardsWest End TheatreShirley MacLaineJohn McMartinBob FosseSweet Charity (film)Taxi DancerTaxi Dance HallNew York CityCentral ParkPick-up LineOrchestra PitBig SpenderYMHAClaustrophobiaManhattan BridgeHippieFirst National City BankWilliamsburg, BrooklynConey IslandParachute JumpTimes SquareTelegramNeon SignBig SpenderIf My Friends Could See Me NowFisher TheatrePalace Theatre (Broadway)Bob FosseGwen VerdonJohn McMartinHelen GallagherBarbara SharmaIrene SharaffHer Majesty's Theatre, SydneyNancye HayesWest End TheatrePrince Of Wales TheatreJuliet ProwseGretchen WylerRevival (theatre)Minskoff TheatreDebbie 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AwardDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Actress In A MusicalDebbie AllenDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Featured Actor In A MusicalMichael RupertDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Featured Actress In A MusicalBebe NeuwirthDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Director Of A MusicalBob FosseDrama Desk Award For Outstanding OrchestrationsRalph BurnsTony AwardTony Award For Best Revival Of A MusicalTony Award For Best Performance By A Leading Actress In A MusicalChristina ApplegateTony Award For Best ChoreographyWayne CilentoDrama Desk AwardDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Revival Of A MusicalDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Actress In A MusicalChristina ApplegateDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Featured Actor In A MusicalDenis O'HareDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Set DesignScott PaskLaurence Olivier AwardLaurence Olivier Award For Best Musical RevivalLaurence Olivier Award For Best Performance In A Supporting Role In A MusicalJosefina GabrielleLaurence Olivier Award For Best Theatre ChoreographerStephen MearHelpmann AwardsVerity Hunt-BallardMartin CrewesDrama Desk AwardsDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Revival Of A MusicalDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Actress In A MusicalSutton FosterLucille Lortel AwardsShuler HensleySutton FosterJoel PerezAsmeret GhebremichaelOuter Critics Circle AwardsShuler HensleySound Recording And ReproductionSheet MusicBroadway TheatreCast RecordingSoundtrackBroadway TheatreCast RecordingDebbie AllenBebe NeuwirthMartin YatesBroadway TheatreCast RecordingChristina ApplegateInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-306-80113-2International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-55783-432-6Internet Broadway DatabaseTemplate:Cy ColemanTemplate Talk:Cy ColemanCy ColemanWildcat (musical)Little Me (musical)Seesaw (musical)I Love My WifeOn The Twentieth CenturyBarnum (musical)Welcome To The Club (musical)City Of Angels (musical)The Will Rogers FolliesThe Life (musical)Exactly Like You (musical)Template:Neil SimonNeil SimonCome Blow Your HornBarefoot In The ParkThe Odd Couple (play)The Star-Spangled GirlPlaza SuiteLast Of The Red Hot LoversThe Gingerbread LadyThe Prisoner Of Second AvenueThe Sunshine BoysThe Good Doctor (play)God's FavoriteCalifornia SuiteChapter Two (play)I Ought To Be In PicturesFools (play)The Odd Couple (play)Brighton Beach MemoirsBiloxi BluesBroadway BoundRumors (play)Lost In YonkersJake's WomenLaughter On The 23rd FloorLondon Suite (play)ProposalsThe Dinner Party (play)45 Seconds From BroadwayRose's DilemmaThe Odd Couple (play)Little Me (musical)Promises, Promises (musical)They're Playing Our SongThe Goodbye Girl (musical)After The FoxBarefoot In The Park (film)The Odd Couple (film)The Out-of-Towners (1970 Film)Plaza Suite (film)Last Of The Red Hot Lovers (film)The Heartbreak Kid (1972 Film)The Prisoner Of Second AvenueThe Sunshine Boys (1975 Film)Murder By DeathThe Goodbye GirlThe Cheap DetectiveCalifornia Suite (film)Chapter Two (film)Seems Like Old Times (film)Only When I Laugh (film)Neil Simon's I Ought To Be In Pictures (film)Max Dugan ReturnsThe Lonely GuyThe Slugger's WifeBrighton Beach Memoirs (film)Biloxi Blues (film)The Marrying ManBroadway Bound (film)Lost In Yonkers (film)The Odd Couple IITemplate:TonyAward RevivalTemplate Talk:TonyAward RevivalTony Award For Best RevivalPorgy And BessDracula (1977 Play)Morning's At SevenThe Pirates Of PenzanceOthelloOn Your ToesDeath Of A SalesmanA Day In The Death Of Joe EggAll My SonsAnything GoesOur TownGypsy (musical)Fiddler On The RoofGuys And DollsAnna ChristieTemplate:Dorothy FieldsTemplate Talk:Dorothy FieldsDorothy FieldsBig SpenderDon't Blame Me (song)Exactly Like You (song)A Fine Romance (song)Hooray For Love (song)I Can't Give You Anything But Love, BabyI'm In The Mood For LoveIf My Friends Could See Me NowNever Gonna Dance (song)On The Sunny Side Of The StreetPick Yourself UpRemind Me (Dorothy Fields And Jerome Kern Song)The Way You Look TonightYou Couldn't Be CuterLet's Face It!Something For The BoysMexican Hayride (musical)Up In Central ParkAnnie Get Your Gun (musical)Arms And The GirlBy The Beautiful Sea (musical)Redhead (musical)Blackbirds Of 1928Up In Central ParkArms And The GirlA Tree Grows In Brooklyn (musical)By The Beautiful Sea (musical)Redhead (musical)Seesaw (musical)Sugar Babies (musical)Lew FieldsHerbert FieldsJoseph FieldsHelp:CategoryCategory:1966 MusicalsCategory:Broadway MusicalsCategory:Directorial Debut FilmsCategory:Musicals Based On FilmsCategory:Musicals Choreographed By Bob FosseCategory:Musicals By Cy ColemanDiscussion 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 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