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Lerner and Loewe's 'My Fair Lady'

January 17, 2019 through July 28, 2019

Check schedule for details .

Alice Tully Hall

Upper West Side

All Ages

$87 and up

Event description:

The most beloved musical of all time, Lerner & Loewe’s MY FAIR LADY returns to Broadway in a lavish new production from Lincoln Center Theater, the theater that brought you the Tony-winning revivals of South Pacific and The King and I.

Directed by Tony winner Bartlett Sher, the stellar cast - led by Laura Benanti, Harry Hadden-Paton, Danny BursteinRosemary Harris, Allan Corduner, Christian Dante White, Linda Mugleston and Clarke Thorell - tells the story of Eliza Doolittle, a young Cockney flower seller, and Henry Higgins, a linguistics professor who is determined to transform her into his idea of a “proper lady.” But who is really being transformed?

The classic score features “I Could Have Danced All Night,” “The Rain in Spain,” “Wouldn’t It Be Loverly” and “On the Street Where You Live.” The original 1956 production won six Tony Awards including Best Musical, and was hailed by The New York Times as “one of the best musicals of the century.”

Address: 1941 Broadway
Upper West Side, NY 10023
Phone: 212-875-5788
Website: chambermusicsociety.org

About Alice Tully Hall

Stroller parking: No
Stroller check: Yes
Bring food: No
Buy food: Yes
Where is food allowed: Food allowed in designated spots
Changing tables in the women's room(s): Yes
Changing tables in the men's room(s): Yes
Family bathroom: Yes

Since it opened in 1969, Alice Tully Hall has been home to the New York Film Festival and the Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center. Performances take place on the Adrienne Arsht Stage, within the warm wood veneers of the Starr Theater. In addition to world-class chamber music, Alice Tully Hall hosts numerous virtuoso concerts on its cathedral-sized, Swiss-made pipe organ.

Following a highly anticipated renovation and expansion in 2009, the hall now has a three-story glass lobby which features a café and bar, and a cantilevered extension juts out over a sunken plaza at the corner of Broadway and 65th Street, now a meeting place for Lincoln Center visitors and the general public.