Contents 1 Background 2 Plot 2.1 Act I 2.2 Act II 3 Musical numbers 4 Original production 4.1 Roles and original Broadway cast 4.2 Chicago tryout (2001) 4.3 Broadway (2001–2007) 4.4 US Tours (2002–2005) 5 West End (2004–2007) 5.1 UK tour (2007–2008) 6 Notable subsequent productions 6.1 U.S. productions 6.2 UK and Ireland tour (2015) 6.3 International productions 7 Adaptations 8 Differences between the 1968 film and stage musical 9 Popular culture 10 Awards and nominations 10.1 Original Broadway production 10.2 Original London production 11 References 12 External links

Background[edit] David Geffen persuaded Mel Brooks to turn his movie into a stage musical. When Brooks met with Jerry Herman[1] to discuss their working together, Herman declined, telling Brooks that he should do the job himself, as he was a good songwriter. Brooks then asked Thomas Meehan to join him in writing the book for the stage. Brooks persuaded Mike Ockrent and his wife Susan Stroman to join the creative team as director and choreographer. After Ockrent's death in 1999, Stroman agreed to continue as both director and choreographer.[2]

Plot[edit] Act I[edit] In New York in 1959, theatre producer Max Bialystock opens "Funny Boy", a musical version of Hamlet ("Opening Night"). It is terrible, and the show closes after one performance. Max, who was once called the King of Broadway, tells a crowd of down-and-outs of his past achievements and vows to return to form ("King of Broadway"). The next day, Leo Bloom, a mousy accountant, comes to Max's office to audit his books. When one of Max's little old lady "investors" arrives, Max tells Leo to wait in the bathroom until she leaves. She plays a sex game with Max, who eventually persuades her to give him a check to be invested in his next play, to be called "Cash". Leo reveals his lifelong dream: he's always wanted to be a Broadway producer. After a panic attack when Max touches his blue blanket, Leo tells Max that he has found an accounting error in his books: Max raised $100,000 for "Funny Boy", but the play only cost $98,000. Max begs Leo to cook the books to hide the discrepancy. Leo reluctantly agrees. After some calculations, he realizes that "under the right circumstances, a producer could actually make more money with a flop than he can with a hit. ... You could've raised a million dollars, put on your $100,000 flop, and kept the rest!" Max proposes a scheme: Step 1: We find the worst play ever written. Step 2: We hire the worst director in town. Step 3: We raise two million dollars. ... One for me, one for you. There's a lot of little old ladies out there! Step 4: We hire the worst actors in New York and open on Broadway and before you can say Step 5: We close on Broadway, take our two million, and go to Rio. However, Leo refuses to help Max with his scheme ("We Can Do It"). When he arrives at work six minutes late, Leo's horrid boss, Mr. Marks, reminds him that he is a nobody. While he and his miserable co-workers slave over accounts, Leo daydreams of becoming a Broadway producer ("I Wanna Be a Producer"). He realizes that his job is terrible, quits, and returns to Max ("We Can Do It" (reprise)). The next day, they look for the worst play ever written. Max finds a sure-fire flop that would offend people of all races, creeds and religions: Springtime for Hitler: A Gay Romp with Adolf and Eva at Berchtesgaden, written by Franz Liebkind, which Max describes as "a love letter to Hitler". They go to the playwright's home in Greenwich Village to get the rights to the play. Ex-Nazi Franz is on the roof of his tenement with his pigeons reminiscing about the grand old days ("In Old Bavaria"). The producers get him to sign their contract by joining him in singing Adolf Hitler's favourite tune ("Der Guten Tag Hop Clop") and reciting the Siegfried Oath, under penalty of death, promising never to dishonor "the spirit and the memory of Adolf Elizabeth Hitler". Next, they go to the townhouse of flamboyant homosexual Roger De Bris, the worst director in New York. At first, Roger and his "common law-assistant" Carmen Ghia decline the offer to direct because of the serious subject matter ("Keep It Gay"). After much persuading and invoking the possibility of a Tony award, Roger agrees and tells them the second act must be rewritten so the Germans win World War II. Max and Leo return to the office to meet a Swedish bombshell who wants to audition for their next play: Ulla Inga Hansen Benson Yansen Tallen Hallen Svaden Swanson. She auditions for them ("When You've Got It, Flaunt It"). The producers are impressed, mostly by her beauty, and hire her to be their "secretary-slash-receptionist". Max leaves to raise two million dollars for "Springtime for Hitler" by calling on all the little old ladies in New York ("Along Came Bialy"), which he does ("Act I Finale"). Act II[edit] Leo and Ulla are left alone in Max's office (redecorated by Ulla), and they start to fall in love ("That Face"). Max walks in and sees the perfect form of Ulla's covered behind ("That Face" (reprise)). At the auditions for the title role, Hitler, one terrible actor after another is rejected by Roger in summary fashion. Finally, Franz performs his own jazzy rendition of "Haben Sie Gehört Das Deutsche Band?", at the end of which Max stands up and shouts, "That's our Hitler!" Opening night arrives ("It's Bad Luck to Say 'Good Luck' on Opening Night"), and Franz falls down the stairs and breaks his leg. Roger is the only one who knows the part of Hitler, and he rushes to the dressing room to get ready. The curtain rises, and Max and Leo watch the theatrical disaster unfold ("Springtime for Hitler"). Unfortunately, Roger's performance is so camp and outrageous, the audience mistakes it for satire, and the show becomes the talk of the town. Back at the office, Max and Leo are near-suicidal ("Where Did We Go Right?"). Roger and Carmen come to congratulate them, only to find them fighting over the accounting books. Franz bursts in, waving a pistol, outraged by Roger's portrayal of his beloved Führer. Max suggests that he shoot the actors (not the producers) as a way to close the show. The police hear the commotion and arrest Franz, who breaks his other leg while trying to escape. They also arrest Max and take the books. Leo hides; Ulla finds him and persuades him to take the two million dollars and run off to Rio with her. In jail awaiting trial, Max receives a postcard from Leo and, feeling betrayed, recounts the whole show ("Betrayed"). At his trial, Max is found "incredibly guilty"; but the now-married Leo and Ulla arrive to tell the judge that Max is a good man who has never hurt anyone despite his swindling ("'Till Him"). The judge is touched by this and decides not to separate the partners, sending both (plus Franz) to Sing Sing prison for five years. In prison, they write a new musical entitled Prisoners of Love, which goes to Broadway ("Prisoners of Love") (starring Roger and Ulla), and they are pardoned by the Governor. Leo and Max become the kings of Broadway and walk off into the sunset ("Leo & Max"). Everyone comes back for one last song, telling the audience that they have to leave ("Goodbye").

Musical numbers[edit] Act I Overture – Orchestra "Opening Night" – Usherettes and Company "The King of Broadway" – Max and Company "We Can Do It" – Max and Leo "I Wanna Be a Producer" – Leo, Showgirls, and Accountants "We Can Do It (Reprise)" – Leo and Max "I Wanna Be a Producer (Reprise)" – Leo and Max "In Old Bavaria" – Franz "Der Guten Tag Hop-Clop" – Franz, Leo and Max "Keep It Gay" – Roger, Carmen, Max, Leo, Production Team, and Company "When You've Got It, Flaunt It" – Ulla "Along Came Bialy" – Max and Company "Act I Finale" – Max, Leo, Ulla, Franz, Roger, Carmen, Production Team, and Company Act II "That Face" – Leo and Ulla "That Face (Reprise 1)" – Leo and Max "Haben Sie gehört das deutsche Band?" – Franz "Opening Night (Reprise)" – Usherettes "You Never Say 'Good Luck' on Opening Night" – Roger, Carmen, Franz, Leo, and Max "Springtime for Hitler (part 1)" – Lead Tenor Stormtrooper, Bavarian Peasants, Tapping Brown-Shirts, Showgirls, Ulla, and Company "Heil Myself" – Roger, Ulla, Stalin, Churchill, and Roosevelt "Springtime for Hitler (part 2)" – Roger, Ulla, and Company "Where Did We Go Right?" – Leo and Max "That Face (Reprise 2)" – Ulla and Leo "Betrayed" – Max "Till Him" – Leo, Max, and Little Old Ladies "Prisoners of Love" – Roger, Ulla, and Company "Leo and Max" – Max, Leo, and Company "Goodbye!" – All

Original production[edit] Roles and original Broadway cast[edit] Max Bialystock – Nathan Lane Leopold "Leo" Bloom – Matthew Broderick Roger De Bris – Gary Beach Carmen Ghia – Roger Bart Ulla Inga Hansen Benson Yansen Tallen Hallen Svaden Swanson Bloom – Cady Huffman Franz Liebkind – Brad Oscar Replacements for Max on Broadway included Henry Goodman, Tony Danza, John Treacy Egan, Richard Kind, Brad Oscar and Lewis J. Stadlen. Leo replacements included Don Stephenson, Roger Bart, Hunter Foster, Steven Weber, and Alan Ruck. Chicago tryout (2001)[edit] The Producers had a pre-Broadway tryout at Chicago's Cadillac Palace from February 1 to 25, 2001, starring Nathan Lane and Matthew Broderick.[3][4] Broadway (2001–2007)[edit] The production opened at the St. James Theatre on April 19, 2001, and ran for 2,502 performances, closing on April 22, 2007. The director and choreographer was Susan Stroman. The show originally starred Nathan Lane as Max Bialystock (who reprised that role during the show's first few months on London's West End) and Matthew Broderick as Leo Bloom. Glen Kelly was the musical arranger and supervisor.[1][2] The production won 12 Tony Awards, breaking the record held for 37 years by Hello, Dolly! which had won 10.[5] After the opening, The Producers broke the record for the largest single day box-office ticket sales in theatre history, taking in more than $3 million.[6] The loss of the original stars had a detrimental effect on the success of the production, prompting the return of Lane and Broderick for a limited run from December 2003 to April 2004. The show's sales then broke its own record with over $3.5 million in single day ticket sales.[7] US Tours (2002–2005)[edit] From September 2002 to July 2005, there were two touring companies that played 74 cities across the United States, grossing over $214 million.[8] The first touring company starred Lewis J. Stadlen and Don Stephenson. They were replaced during the Los Angeles engagement in 2003 by Jason Alexander and Martin Short for the duration of the show's run in that city, as well as in San Francisco.[9] Michael Kostroff, who had several supporting roles in that production and understudied Max, published a 2005 memoir of his touring experience, Letters from Backstage.[citation needed] A second national tour opened in mid-2003 at the Colonial Theatre in Boston starring Brad Oscar as Max and Andy Taylor as Leo. The cast also featured Lee Roy Reams as Roger and Bill Nolte as Franz. This company toured the US for two years before playing in Tokyo, Japan.[citation needed]

West End (2004–2007)[edit] The Producers at Theatre Royal, Drury Lane The Producers opened in London's West End at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, on November 9, 2004 and closed on January 6, 2007, after 920 performances.[10] The production featured Nathan Lane as Max, after Richard Dreyfuss was "let go" by the producers after finding that he was unable "to fulfil the rigours of the role", with four days to go before first previews.[11] Lee Evans played Leo (Lane and Evans had worked together in the 1997 movie MouseHunt), with Leigh Zimmerman as Ulla, Nicolas Colicos as Franz Liebkind, Conleth Hill as Roger De Bris, and James Dreyfus as Carmen Ghia.[12] The show enjoyed excellent box office success as it had in New York. Despite the departure of Lane from the show, it continued to enjoy strong sales. Max Bialystock was then played by Brad Oscar,[13]Fred Applegate,[14] and Cory English.[15] Leo Bloom was later played by John Gordon Sinclair[14] and Reece Shearsmith.[15] UK tour (2007–2008)[edit] A United Kingdom tour opened in Manchester on February 19, 2007, where it played for three months before moving on. English and Sinclair reprised their roles of Max and Leo, respectively, and Peter Kay was cast in the role of Roger.[16] For the majority of the tour, which ran until early 2008, Joe Pasquale took over the role of Leo and Russ Abbot played Roger.[17]

Notable subsequent productions[edit] U.S. productions[edit] A Los Angeles, California, production opened ran from May 2003 to January 2004 at the Pantages Theatre. Co-starring were Jason Alexander as Max Bialystock and Martin Short as Leo Bloom. The Las Vegas, Nevada production ran for a year in 2007 to 2008 at the Paris Hotel & Casino. It starred Brad Oscar as Bialystock, Larry Raben as Bloom and Leigh Zimmerman as Ulla, with David Hasselhoff receiving top billing as Roger De Bris. Once Hasselhoff left the production, top-billing went to Tony Danza, who stepped in as Bialystock. The production was a 90-minute version.[18] In 2007, the first U.S. regional theater production played in Lincolnshire, Illinois at the Marriott Theatre from September to November 2007 and starred Ross Lehman as Bialystock and Guy Adkins as Bloom.[19] In 2009, the show played at the Walnut Street Theatre in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania and at the Diablo Light Opera Company in California, starring Ginny Wehrmeister as Ulla, Ryan Drummond as Leo, and Marcus Klinger as Max. This production received the 2009 Shellie Award for Best Production. Oscar and Roger Bart reprised their roles as Max Bialystock and Leo Bloom, respectively, in a production at Starlight Theatre in Kansas City, Missouri in August 2010.[20] A production at the Hollywood Bowl with Richard Kind, Roger Bart, and Gary Beach reprising their roles as Max, Carmen Ghia, and Roger DeBris from the original Broadway production ran July 27–29, 2012. The cast also starred Jesse Tyler Ferguson as Leo and featured Dane Cook as Franz and Rebecca Romijn as Ulla.[citation needed] UK and Ireland tour (2015)[edit] A UK and Ireland tour began at the Churchill Theatre in Bromley, London, on March 6, 2015,[21] starring Cory English as Max, Jason Manford as Leo,[22] Phill Jupitus (until May 16) and Ross Noble (from May 18 onwards) as Franz,[23] David Bedella as Roger and Louie Spence as Carmen Ghia (until May 2).[24] The tour continued until July 2015 in Dublin.[25] International productions[edit] The Producers has been presented professionally in many cities around the world, including Toronto,[26] Berlin, Breda, Melbourne, Brisbane, Cairns, Sydney, Christchurch, Tel Aviv, Seoul, Buenos Aires, Tokyo, Osaka, Nagoya, Copenhagen, Milan, Budapest, Madrid, Halifax, Mexico City, Prague, Stockholm, Panama,[27] Bratislava, Vienna, Helsinki, Athens, Rio de Janeiro,[28] São Paulo, Caracas, Portugal, Gothenburg, Oslo, Oradea, Varde, Moscow,[29] Ghent, Manila,[30] and Belgrade.[31]

Adaptations[edit] Main article: The Producers (2005 film) In 2005, the musical was adapted into a musical film, becoming a movie based on a musical based on a movie about a musical. It was directed by Stroman and starred most of the original Broadway cast, except for Brad Oscar – who was unable to reprise the role of Franz because he had signed on to play Max on Broadway and, instead, had a brief cameo as the cab driver – and Cady Huffman. Their roles were played by Will Ferrell and Uma Thurman, respectively. The songs "King of Broadway", "In Old Bavaria", and "Where Did We Go Right?" were not in the theatrical cut of the movie; "King of Broadway" appears on the DVD as a deleted scene. It opened on December 16, 2005, and received mixed reviews.

Differences between the 1968 film and stage musical[edit] Although the musical includes many scenes and jokes taken from the film, there are many differences. The film was set in the present day of its year of release, 1968. The musical is set in 1959; consequently the character Lorenzo St. Dubois (LSD), a hippie who played Hitler, was omitted from the 2001 musical. In the original film, Max and Leo seek to procure $1,000,000; in the musical it has become $2,000,000. Ulla has a much larger role in the musical and is more than just the vapid actress of the movie. Franz Liebkind is portrayed more sympathetically and comes to a happier ending than his 1968 counterpart. Overall, the musical is more upbeat than the original film, which was a darker comedy.

Popular culture[edit] On the television show Curb Your Enthusiasm, The Producers was featured in almost every episode of Season 4. Larry David was offered the part of Max Bialystock by Mel Brooks; the part of Leo Bloom was occupied by Ben Stiller. When David and Stiller have a falling out, Stiller gets replaced by David Schwimmer. The story took an unusual turn when Larry David's attempt to play the part is marred by his missing his lines. However, he makes up some ad-lib comedy that keeps the audience laughing. In a "life imitating art" twist, it's revealed that Brooks cast David specifically so he would fail, end the show, and "free" Brooks of its success. Brooks is seen at the theater bar with real-life wife, Anne Bancroft, both laughing at how bad David is and they no longer have to travel to every city for a premiere. Of course, David ends up being a hit and Mel leads Anne out, both weakly muttering "no way out..." This was Bancroft's final filmed appearance before her death. A similar work is mentioned in the Nazi-ruled alternate history novel In the Presence of Mine Enemies, in which a theatre owner books a terrible play about Winston Churchill and Joseph Stalin, which becomes a smash hit.

Awards and nominations[edit] At the 2001 Tony Awards, The Producers won 12 out of its 15 nominations, setting the record for most wins in history and becoming one of the few musicals to win in every category for which it was nominated – it received two nominations for leading actor and three for featured actor.[5][32] Its record for most nominations was tied in 2009 by Billy Elliot the Musical and broken in 2016 when Hamilton received 16 nominations.[33] Its record number of wins still stands, as of 2017, as Billy Elliot won 10 Tony Awards, and Hamilton won 11.[34][35] Original Broadway production[edit] Year Award ceremony Category Nominee Result 2001 Tony Award Best Musical Won Best Book of a Musical Mel Brooks and Thomas Meehan Won Best Original Score Mel Brooks Won Best Actor in a Musical Nathan Lane Won Matthew Broderick Nominated Best Featured Actor in a Musical Gary Beach Won Roger Bart Nominated Brad Oscar Nominated Best Featured Actress in a Musical Cady Huffman Won Best Direction of a Musical Susan Stroman Won Best Choreography Won Best Orchestrations Doug Besterman Won Best Scenic Design Robin Wagner Won Best Costume Design William Ivey Long Won Best Lighting Design Peter Kaczorowski Won Drama Desk Award Outstanding Musical Won Outstanding Book of a Musical Mel Brooks and Thomas Meehan Won Outstanding Actor in a Musical Nathan Lane Won Matthew Broderick Nominated Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical Gary Beach Won Roger Bart Nominated Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Cady Huffman Won Outstanding Director of a Musical Susan Stroman Won Outstanding Choreography Won Outstanding Orchestrations Doug Besterman Won Outstanding Lyrics Mel Brooks Won Outstanding Set Design Robin Wagner Won Outstanding Costume Design William Ivey Long Won Outstanding Lighting Design Peter Kaczorowski Nominated Original London production[edit] Year Award ceremony Category Nominee Result 2005 Laurence Olivier Award Best New Musical Won Best Actor in a Musical Nathan Lane Won Lee Evans Nominated Best Actress in a Musical Leigh Zimmerman Nominated Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical Conleth Hill Won Best Director Susan Stroman Nominated Best Theatre Choreographer Nominated Best Costume Design William Ivey Long Nominated

References[edit] ^ a b Information from the CNN archives Archived 2007-10-17 at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b Information from the PBS website, ^ Archived 2004-09-05 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Winter-Spring Broadway Season Schedule" Archived 2011-06-29 at the Wayback Machine.,, February 11, 2001. ^ a b Jones, Kenneth. Broadway Record-Breaker The Producers Closes April 22" Archived 2010-03-10 at the Wayback Machine.,, April 22, 2007 ^ Pogrebin, Robin."Ticket Sales for 'Producers' Set a Broadway Record", New York Times, April 21, 2001 ^ McKinley, Jesse. "For 'The Producers,' Another Box Office Bonanza", The New York Times, November 17, 2003, Section B, p. 1 ^ Playbill News: Broadway Record-Breaker "The Producers Closes April 22" Archived 2007-05-25 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Jones, Kenneth."Alexander and Short Join Producers Tour in San Fran, April 21-26 Before L.A. Sitdown" Archived 2012-10-17 at the Wayback Machine.,, March 25, 2003 ^ "'The Producers' at Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, 2004-2007", accessed March 15, 2011 ^ "Dreyfuss pulls out of Producers", ^ Shenton, Mark."Review:'The Producers' The Stage, 10 November 2004 ^ Staff."Brad Oscar to Replace Nathan Lane in London's 'The Producers'", November 29, 2004 ^ a b Inverne, ames."Fred Applegate Named New Max for London "Producers'" Archived 2011-06-29 at the Wayback Machine., April 7, 2005 ^ a b Shenton, Mark."'The Producers', Review" The Stage, 31 March 2006 ^ Ansdell, Caroline.Cast: 'Producers' & 'Footloose' Tours, London 'Guys'", January 23, 2007 ^ Paddock, Terri. /Cast%3A+Francolini+in+the+Woods%2C+Pasquale+Produces.html Cast: Francolini in the Woods, Pasquale Produces",, May 8, 2007 ^ Jones, Kenneth. "Vegas Production of The Producers Ends Feb. 9 Archived 2008-04-15 at the Wayback Machine., Playbill, February 9, 2008, accessed October 13, 2015 ^ Information about the regional production in Lincolnshire, Illinois. Archived 2007-10-22 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Starlight Theater listing ^ Bannister, Rosie. ''The Producers heads out on UK tour in 2015",, August 7, 2014 ^ "Jason Manford to star in The Producers", BBC, October 24, 2014 ^ Bosanquet, Theo. "Ross Noble makes musical theatre debut in The Producers",, November 28, 2014 ^ Donn, Rebecca. "Louie Spence joins Producers UK tour",, November 14, 2014 ^ "The Producers: Tour", Official UK website, accessed September 23, 2016 ^ Jones, Kenneth. "Lack of Summer Tourists Helps Sink The Producers in Toronto; 33-Week Run Ends July 4" Archived 2007-09-30 at the Wayback Machine., Playbill, July 4, 2004, accessed October 13, 2015 ^ La Prensa website Archived 2010-05-15 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Venezuelan production ^ Official site for the Russian production ^ Töngi, G. "An exclusive look at Repertory Philippines' The Producers", Rappler Manila, December 13, 2013 ^ Kimmelman, Michael. "The Führer Returns to Berlin, This Time Saluted Only by Laughs", The New York Times, May 18, 2009 ^ Lefkowitz, David. "Record 12 Tony Awards for Producers; Proof, Cuckoo's Nest & 42nd St. Tops Too" Archived 2012-10-19 at the Wayback Machine., Playbill, June 4, 2001 ^ Rothman, Michael. "Tony Award Nominations 2016: Hamilton Breaks Record", Playbill, May 3, 2016 ^ "Billy Elliot Rules Tonys". Retrieved 8 June 2009.  ^ Viagas, Robert. " Hamilton Tops Tony Awards With 11 Wins", Playbill, June 12, 2016

External links[edit] The Producers at the Internet Broadway Database The Producers at the Music Theatre International website Curtain Up reviews and information of various productions PBS Great Performances "Recording the Producers" Official site for the London production Roger Bart and Brad Oscar - Downstage Center interview at American Theatre v t e Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Musical The Wiz (1975) A Chorus Line (1976) Annie (1977) Ain't Misbehavin' (1978) Sweeney Todd (1979) 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) 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) 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) 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 Helpmann Award for Best Musical The Boy from Oz (2001) Mamma Mia! (2002) Cabaret (2003) The Lion King (2004) The Producers (2005) The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee (2006) Keating! (2007) Billy Elliot the Musical (2008) Wicked (2009) Jersey Boys (2010) Mary Poppins (2011) A Chorus Line (2012) Legally Blonde (2013) The King and I (2014) Les Misérables (2015) Matilda the Musical (2016) The Book of Mormon (2017) v t e Laurence Olivier Award for Best New Musical (2001–2025) Merrily We Roll Along (2001) Our House (2003) Jerry Springer: The Opera (2004) The Producers (2005) Billy Elliot (2006) Caroline, or Change (2007) Hairspray (2008) Jersey Boys (2009) Spring Awakening (2010) Legally Blonde (2011) Matilda the Musical (2012) Top Hat (2013) The Book of Mormon (2014) Sunny Afternoon (2015) Kinky Boots (2016) Groundhog Day (2017) Complete list (1976–2000) (2001–2025) v t e Tony Award for Best Musical (2001–2025) The Producers (2001) Thoroughly Modern Millie (2002) Hairspray (2003) Avenue Q (2004) Monty Python's Spamalot (2005) Jersey Boys (2006) Spring Awakening (2007) In the Heights (2008) Billy Elliot the Musical (2009) Memphis (2010) The Book of Mormon (2011) Once (2012) Kinky Boots (2013) A Gentleman's Guide to Love and Murder (2014) Fun Home (2015) Hamilton (2016) Dear Evan Hansen (2017) Complete list (1949–1975) (1976–2000) (2001–2025) v t e Tony Award for Best Original Score (2001–2025) The Producers by Mel Brooks (2001) Urinetown by Mark Hollmann and Greg Kotis (2002) Hairspray by Marc Shaiman and Scott Wittman (2003) Avenue Q by Robert Lopez and Jeff Marx (2004) The Light in the Piazza by Adam Guettel (2005) The Drowsy Chaperone by Lisa Lambert and Greg Morrison (2006) Spring Awakening by Duncan Sheik and Steven Sater (2007) In the Heights by Lin-Manuel Miranda (2008) Next to Normal by Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey (2009) Memphis by David Bryan and Joe DiPietro (2010) The Book of Mormon by Trey Parker, Robert Lopez and Matt Stone (2011) Newsies by Alan Menken and Jack Feldman (2012) Kinky Boots by Cyndi Lauper (2013) The Bridges of Madison County by Jason Robert Brown (2014) Fun Home by Jeanine Tesori and Lisa Kron (2015) Hamilton by Lin-Manuel Miranda (2016) Dear Evan Hansen by Benj Pasek and Justin Paul (2017) Complete list (1947–1975) (1976–2000) (2001–2025) v t e Tony Award for Best Book of a Musical (2001–2025) The Producers by Mel Brooks and Thomas Meehan (2001) Urinetown by Greg Kotis (2002) Hairspray by Thomas Meehan and Mark O'Donnell (2003) Avenue Q by Jeff Whitty (2004) The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee by Rachel Sheinkin (2005) The Drowsy Chaperone by Bob Martin and Don McKellar (2006) Spring Awakening by Steven Sater (2007) Passing Strange by Stew (2008) Billy Elliot the Musical by Lee Hall (2009) Memphis by Joe DiPietro (2010) The Book of Mormon by Trey Parker, Robert Lopez and Matt Stone (2011) Once by Enda Walsh (2012) Matilda the Musical by Dennis Kelly (2013) A Gentleman's Guide to Love and Murder by Robert L. Freedman (2014) Fun Home by Lisa Kron (2015) Hamilton by Lin-Manuel Miranda (2016) Dear Evan Hansen by Steven Levenson (2017) Complete list (1950–1975) (1976–2000) (2001–2025) v t e The Producers Films The Producers (1968) The Producers (2005) Theatre The Producers Miscellaneous Characters Springtime for Hitler Trumped (2016) v t e Mel Brooks Awards and nominations Films directed The Producers (1967) The Twelve Chairs (1970) Blazing Saddles (1974) Young Frankenstein (1974) Silent Movie (1976) High Anxiety (1977) History of the World, Part I (1981) Spaceballs (1987) Life Stinks (1991) Robin Hood: Men in Tights (1993) Dracula: Dead and Loving It (1995) Films produced To Be or Not to Be (1983) 84 Charing Cross Road (1987) The Producers (2005) Television series created Get Smart (1965–1970) When Things Were Rotten (1975) The Nutt House (1989) Spaceballs: The Animated Series (2008–2009) Musicals written for the stage Shinbone Alley (1957) All-American (1962) The Producers (2001) Young Frankenstein (2007) Retrieved from "" Categories: 2001 musicalsCultural depictions of Adolf HitlerBroadway musicalsWest End musicalsMusicals based on filmsLaurence Olivier Award-winning musicalsLGBT-related musicalsPlays set in New York CityPlays set in the 1950sMusicals by Mel BrooksMusicals by Thomas Meehan (writer)Tony Award for Best MusicalHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from June 2015Articles with unsourced statements from April 2014Articles with IBDb links

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Mel BrooksThomas Meehan (writer)The Producers (1968 Film)Broadway TheatreUSWest End TheatreThe Producers (2005 Film)UKIrelandTony Award For Best MusicalTony Award For Best BookTony Award For Best ScoreDrama Desk Award For Outstanding MusicalDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Book Of A MusicalGrammy Award For Best Musical Show AlbumLaurence Olivier Award For Best New MusicalMusical TheatreMel BrooksThomas Meehan (writer)The Producers (1968 Film)ArrangementGlen KellyDoug BestermanBroadway TheatreHomosexualsNaziShow BusinessIn-jokeBroadway TheatreSt. James TheatreNathan LaneMatthew BroderickList Of The Longest-running Broadway ShowsTony AwardsThe Producers (2005 Film)David GeffenJerry HermanMike OckrentSusan StromanMax BialystockHamletLeo BloomRio De JaneiroSpringtime For HitlerBerchtesgadenFranz LiebkindGreenwich VillageNaziPigeonAdolf HitlerHomosexualityRoger De BrisKarmann GhiaWorld War IIUlla (The Producers)Sing SingMax BialystockNathan LaneLeo BloomMatthew BroderickRoger De BrisGary BeachCarmen GhiaRoger BartUlla (The Producers)Cady HuffmanFranz LiebkindBrad OscarHenry GoodmanTony DanzaJohn Treacy EganRichard KindBrad OscarLewis J. StadlenDon StephensonRoger BartHunter FosterSteven Weber (actor)Alan RuckChicagoCadillac PalaceNathan LaneMatthew BroderickSt. James TheatreSusan StromanNathan LaneWest End TheatreMatthew BroderickGlen KellyTony AwardHello, Dolly! (musical)United StatesLewis J. StadlenLos AngelesJason AlexanderMartin ShortSan FranciscoMichael KostroffWikipedia:Citation NeededBostonBrad OscarLee Roy ReamsBill NolteWikipedia:Citation NeededEnlargeTheatre Royal, Drury LaneWest End Of LondonTheatre Royal, Drury LaneNathan LaneRichard DreyfussLee Evans (comedian)MouseHunt (film)Leigh ZimmermanConleth HillJames DreyfusBrad OscarFred Applegate (actor)Cory EnglishJohn Gordon SinclairReece ShearsmithManchesterPeter KayJoe PasqualeRuss AbbotLos AngelesPantages Theatre (Hollywood)Jason AlexanderMartin ShortLas Vegas, NevadaBrad OscarLeigh ZimmermanDavid HasselhoffTony DanzaRegional TheaterLincolnshireIllinoisMarriott TheatreWalnut Street TheatrePhiladelphiaDiablo Light Opera CompanyRyan DrummondRoger BartStarlight Theatre (Kansas City)Kansas City, MissouriHollywood BowlRichard KindRoger BartGary BeachJesse Tyler FergusonDane CookRebecca RomijnWikipedia:Citation NeededChurchill TheatreBromleyJason ManfordPhill JupitusRoss NobleDavid BedellaLouie SpenceBredaMelbourneBrisbaneCairnsSydneyChristchurchTel AvivSeoulBuenos AiresOsakaNagoyaCopenhagenMilanBudapestMadridHalifax Regional MunicipalityMexico CityPragueStockholmBratislavaViennaHelsinkiAthensRio De JaneiroSão PauloCaracasGothenburgOsloOradeaVardeGhentBelgradeThe Producers (2005 Film)Musical FilmWill FerrellUma ThurmanCurb Your EnthusiasmLarry DavidBen StillerDavid SchwimmerAnne BancroftIn The Presence Of Mine EnemiesWinston ChurchillJoseph StalinTony AwardsBilly Elliot The MusicalHamilton (musical)Tony AwardTony Award For Best MusicalTony Award For Best Book Of A MusicalMel BrooksThomas Meehan (writer)Tony Award For Best Original ScoreMel BrooksTony Award For Best Actor In A MusicalNathan LaneMatthew BroderickTony Award For Best Featured Actor In A MusicalGary BeachRoger BartBrad OscarTony Award For Best Featured Actress In A MusicalCady HuffmanTony Award For Best Direction Of A MusicalSusan StromanTony Award For Best ChoreographyTony Award For Best OrchestrationsDoug BestermanTony Award For Best Scenic DesignRobin Wagner (designer)Tony Award For Best Costume DesignWilliam Ivey LongTony Award For Best Lighting DesignPeter KaczorowskiDrama Desk AwardDrama Desk Award For Outstanding MusicalDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Book Of A MusicalMel BrooksThomas Meehan (writer)Drama Desk Award For Outstanding Actor In A MusicalNathan LaneMatthew BroderickDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Featured Actor In A MusicalGary BeachRoger BartDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Featured Actress In A MusicalCady HuffmanDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Director Of A MusicalSusan StromanDrama Desk Award For Outstanding ChoreographyDrama Desk Award For Outstanding OrchestrationsDoug BestermanDrama Desk Award For Outstanding LyricsMel BrooksDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Set DesignRobin Wagner (designer)Drama Desk Award For Outstanding Costume DesignWilliam Ivey LongDrama Desk Award For Outstanding Lighting DesignPeter KaczorowskiLaurence Olivier AwardLaurence Olivier Award For Best New MusicalLaurence Olivier Award For Best Actor In A MusicalNathan LaneLee Evans (comedian)Laurence Olivier Award For Best Actress In A MusicalLeigh ZimmermanLaurence Olivier Award For Best Performance In A Supporting Role In A MusicalConleth HillLaurence Olivier Award For Best DirectorSusan StromanLaurence Olivier Award For Best Theatre ChoreographerLaurence Olivier Award For Best Costume DesignWilliam Ivey LongWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineWayback MachineInternet Broadway DatabaseAmerican Theatre WingTemplate: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 StreetEvita (musical)The Pirates Of PenzanceNine (musical)Little Shop Of Horrors (musical)Sunday In The Park With GeorgeDroodLes Misérables (musical)Into The WoodsJerome Robbins' BroadwayCity Of Angels (musical)The Secret Garden (musical)Crazy For You (musical)Kiss Of The Spider Woman (musical)Passion (musical)Show BoatRent (musical)The Life (musical)Ragtime (musical)Parade (musical)Contact (musical)Thoroughly Modern Millie (musical)Hairspray (musical)Wicked (musical)SpamalotThe Drowsy ChaperoneSpring Awakening (musical)Passing StrangeBilly Elliot The MusicalMemphis (musical)The Book Of Mormon (musical)Once (musical)Matilda The MusicalA Gentleman's Guide To Love And MurderHamilton (musical)Shuffle Along, Or, The Making Of The Musical Sensation Of 1921 And All That FollowedCome From AwayTemplate:HelpmannAward MusicalTemplate Talk:HelpmannAward MusicalHelpmann Award For Best MusicalThe Boy From OzMamma Mia!Cabaret (musical)The Lion King (musical)The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling BeeKeating!Billy Elliot The MusicalWicked (musical)Jersey BoysMary Poppins (musical)A Chorus LineLegally Blonde (musical)The King And ILes Misérables (musical)Matilda The MusicalThe Book Of Mormon (musical)Template:OlivierAward Musical 2001–2025Template Talk:OlivierAward Musical 2001–2025Laurence Olivier Award For Best New MusicalMerrily We Roll Along (musical)Our House (musical)Jerry Springer: The OperaBilly Elliot The MusicalCaroline, Or ChangeHairspray (musical)Jersey BoysSpring Awakening (musical)Legally Blonde (musical)Matilda The MusicalTop Hat (musical)The Book Of Mormon (musical)Sunny Afternoon (musical)Kinky Boots (musical)Groundhog Day (musical)Laurence Olivier Award For Best New MusicalTemplate:OlivierAward Musical 1976–2000Template:OlivierAward Musical 2001–2025Template:TonyAward Musical 2001–2025Template Talk:TonyAward Musical 2001–2025Tony Award For Best MusicalThoroughly Modern Millie (musical)Hairspray (musical)Avenue QSpamalotJersey BoysSpring Awakening (musical)In The HeightsBilly Elliot The MusicalMemphis (musical)The Book Of Mormon (musical)Once (musical)Kinky Boots (musical)A Gentleman's Guide To Love And MurderFun Home (musical)Hamilton (musical)Dear Evan HansenTemplate:TonyAward MusicalTemplate:TonyAward Musical 1949–1975Template:TonyAward Musical 1976–2000Template:TonyAward Musical 2001–2025Template:TonyAward MusicalScore 2001–2025Template Talk:TonyAward MusicalScore 2001–2025Tony Award For Best Original ScoreMel BrooksUrinetownMark HollmannGreg KotisHairspray (musical)Marc ShaimanScott WittmanAvenue QRobert LopezJeff MarxThe Light In The Piazza (musical)Adam GuettelThe Drowsy ChaperoneLisa LambertGreg MorrisonSpring Awakening (musical)Duncan SheikSteven SaterIn The HeightsLin-Manuel MirandaNext To NormalTom Kitt (musician)Brian YorkeyMemphis (musical)David BryanJoe DiPietroThe Book Of Mormon (musical)Trey ParkerRobert LopezMatt StoneNewsies (musical)Alan MenkenJack Feldman (songwriter)Kinky Boots (musical)Cyndi LauperThe Bridges Of Madison County (musical)Jason Robert BrownFun Home (musical)Jeanine TesoriLisa KronHamilton (musical)Lin-Manuel MirandaDear Evan HansenPasek And PaulTemplate:TonyAward MusicalScoreTemplate:TonyAward MusicalScore 1947–1975Template:TonyAward MusicalScore 1976–2000Template:TonyAward MusicalScore 2001–2025Template:TonyAward MusicalBook 2001–2025Template Talk:TonyAward MusicalBook 2001–2025Tony Award For Best Book Of A MusicalMel BrooksThomas Meehan (writer)UrinetownGreg KotisHairspray (musical)Thomas Meehan (writer)Mark O'DonnellAvenue QJeff WhittyThe 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling BeeThe Drowsy ChaperoneBob Martin (comedian)Don McKellarSpring Awakening (musical)Steven SaterPassing StrangeStew (musician)Billy Elliot The MusicalLee Hall (playwright)Memphis (musical)Joe DiPietroThe Book Of Mormon (musical)Trey ParkerRobert LopezMatt StoneOnce (musical)Enda WalshMatilda The MusicalDennis KellyA Gentleman's Guide To Love And MurderRobert L. FreedmanFun Home (musical)Lisa KronHamilton (musical)Lin-Manuel MirandaDear Evan HansenTemplate:TonyAward MusicalBookTemplate:TonyAward MusicalBook 1950–1975Template:TonyAward MusicalBook 1976–2000Template:TonyAward MusicalBook 2001–2025Template:The ProducersTemplate Talk:The ProducersThe Producers (1968 Film)The Producers (2005 Film)List Of The Producers CharactersSpringtime For HitlerTrumped (Jimmy Kimmel Live!)Template:Mel BrooksTemplate Talk:Mel BrooksMel BrooksList Of Awards And Nominations Received By Mel BrooksThe Producers (1967 Film)The Twelve Chairs (1970 Film)Blazing SaddlesYoung FrankensteinSilent MovieHigh AnxietyHistory Of The World, Part ISpaceballsLife StinksRobin Hood: Men In TightsDracula: Dead And Loving ItTo Be Or Not To Be (1983 Film)84 Charing Cross Road (film)The Producers (2005 Film)Get SmartWhen Things Were RottenThe Nutt HouseSpaceballs: The Animated SeriesShinbone AlleyAll American (musical)Young Frankenstein (musical)Help:CategoryCategory:2001 MusicalsCategory:Cultural Depictions Of Adolf HitlerCategory:Broadway MusicalsCategory:West End MusicalsCategory:Musicals Based On FilmsCategory:Laurence Olivier Award-winning MusicalsCategory:LGBT-related MusicalsCategory:Plays Set In New York CityCategory:Plays Set In The 1950sCategory:Musicals By Mel BrooksCategory:Musicals By Thomas Meehan (writer)Category:Tony Award For Best MusicalCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From June 2015Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From April 2014Category:Articles With IBDb 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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