Hairspray Broadway Nyc Cast Signed Autographed Poster For Sale
A COLLECTABLE FROM ONE OF
THE HOTTEST SHOWS ON BROADWAY!
TONY AWARD WINNER FOR BEST MUSICAL!
MINT BROADWAY POSTER
AUTOGRAPHED BY THE CAST OF
WELCOME TO THE 60'S!
This sale is for an BROADWAY AUTOGRAPHED POSTER
personally signed by the cast of this amazing show!
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Ben Brantley, NEW YORK TIMES: "IRRESISTIBLE! If life were everything it should be, it would be more like HAIRSPRAY."
Clive Barnes, NEW YORK POST: "A GREAT BIG FAT GORGEOUS HIT."
Linda Winer, NEWSDAY: "HAIRSPRAY lifts the adaptation of John Waters' film into the must-see zone of transcendence."
Thisposter was signed in April of 2005, and obtained in person at the theatre. It has the great Hairspray logo along with all the autographs in thick Sharpie.
The poster measures 14" x 22".
It is printed on card stock.
It is not folded and will be shipped flat
Please note that the placement of the signatures on each poster is similar, but not necessarily identical to those in the photograph of
the poster in this listing.
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THE NEW MUSICAL BASED ON THE FILM BY JOHN WATERS!
Hairspray, a new musical, is based upon the New Line Cinema film written and directed by John Waters, with a book by Mark O'Donnell and Thomas Meehan, music by Marc Shaiman, and lyrics by Marc Shaiman and Scott Wittman. Hairspray is directed by Jack O'Brien and choreographed by Jerry Mitchell.
In Hairspray it's 1962 - the '50s are out and change is in the air. Baltimore's Tracy Turnblad, a big girl with big hair and an even bigger heart, has only one passion--to dance. She wins a spot on the local TV dance program, 'The Corny Collins Show' and, overnight, is transformed from outsider to irrepressible teen celebrity. But can a trendsetter in dance and fashion vanquish the program's reigning princess, win the heart of heartthrob Link Larkin, and integrate a television show without denting her 'do? Only in Hairspray! Welcome to the '60s!
Based on John Waters's hilarious 1988 film, the musical comedy Hairspray stars Carly Jibson as Tracy Turnblad, and Bruce Vilanch, as her irresistible stage mother, Edna. The musical features an original score by Marc Shaiman (who co-wrote the music and lyrics for the acclaimed animated musical, South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut) and Scott Wittman. Their songs take Tracy from the soundstage of a 60's teen television dance show to the streets of Baltimore to a downtown rhythm and blues record shop.
Marc Shaiman is one of the preeminent composer/lyricists, arrangers, musical directors, and music producers in the entertainment industry. He has worked on or appeared in over 50 films and has been nominated for five Academy Awards--for The First Wives Club, Sleepless in Seattle, Patch Adams, The American President, and the highly acclaimed animated musical, South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut. He began his career as vocal arranger for Bette Midler, eventually becoming her musical director and co-producer, bringing her songs like the Grammy-winning 'Wind Beneath My Wings' and 'From A Distance.' His work with Ms. Midler on her Emmy Award-winning performance for the final 'Tonight Show with Johnny Carson' is a highlight of their collaboration.
Mr. Shaiman's other film credits include A Few Good Men, Sister Act, City Slickers, The Addams Family, Misery, When Harry Met Sally, Beaches, Mother, George of the Jungle, In & Out, The Story of Us (with Eric Clapton) and the upcoming Marci X. For television, Mr. Shaiman has worked on HBO'S 'From the Earth to the Moon' and '61*' and received an Emmy Award for writing (Billy Crystal's opening number) for 'The Academy Awards' as well as a nomination for 'Saturday Night Live.' He has appeared as a guest on 'The Rosie O'Donnell Show,' 'The Tonight Show with Jay Leno,' and 'Late Night with Conan O'Brien.' Mr. Shaiman has been nominated for two Grammy Awards for his work with Harry Connick, Jr., and has been awarded numerous gold and platinum records. He wrote music (and often co-wrote the lyrics) for the off-Broadway musicals Livin' Dolls, Dementos, Trilogy of Terror, and The G-String Murders, and he has written arrangements and/or compositions for Leader of the Pack, The Tap Dance Kid, Andre DeShields' Haarlem Nocturne, and Legends (with Mary Martin & Carol Channing). In addition to his work with Ms. Midler and Mr. Connick, Mr. Shaiman has served as musical director and/or producer and/or arranger with a variety of other performers including Peter Allen, Rosemary Clooney, The Harlettes, Lauryn Hill, Jennifer Holliday, Nathan Lane, Darlene Love, Patti LuPone, Andrea Martin, Lonette McKee, Catherine O'Hara, Martin Short, Barbra Streisand, Luther Vandross, and Raquel Welch.
Scott Wittman conceived and directed Patti LuPone's triumphant Carnegie Hall debut as well as her hit solo shows, Matters of the Heart, which enjoyed acclaimed runs on Broadway and at London's Donmar Warehouse, and Patti LuPone on Broadway (Outer Critic's Circle Award). Mr. Wittman co-wrote the musicals The G-String Murders, Trilogy of Terror, and Livin' Dolls and directed the west coast premiere of the musical Eating Raoul as well as the L.A. production of Livin' Dolls for which he received both the Dramalogue and L.A. Weekly awards for best director. Off-Broadway he directed Broadway '68, a hit revue of songs from that season's worst musicals at La MaMa; revues of Marc Shaiman's theatre songs, and extravagant 're'-interpretations of such classics as The Sound of Music, starring Holly Woodlawn; Peter Pan, starring John Sex; and The Trojan Women. Mr. Wittman directed an all-star cast, including Bette Midler, Elaine Stritch, Madeline Kahn, and Lypsinka in Doin' What Comes Natr'lly, a benefit tribute to Ethel Merman. For PBS, he directed Sarah Jessica Parker and Nathan Lane in solo performances with the Boston Pops. Other television credits include serving as writer and segment producer for 'The Howard Stern Show' and co-writing special music material for 'The Martin Short Show.' In theatres and nightclubs he has written, directed, and staged shows for Christine Ebersole, The High-Heeled Women, Ute Lemper, Ann Magnuson, Lonette McKee, and Raquel Welch.
Mark O'Donnell's plays include That's It, Folks!, Fables for Friends, and The Nice and the Nasty (all produced at Playwrights Horizons), and Strangers on Earth and Vertigo Park (both produced by Zena Group Theatre). He wrote the book and lyrics for the musical Tots in Tinseltown. Mr. O'Donnell collaborated with Bill Irwin on an adaptation of Moliere's Scapin and he co-authored a translation of Feydeau's A Flea in Her Ear, both for the Roundabout. For Manhattan Theatre Club he translated Jean Claude Carriere's La Terrasse. Mr. O'Donnell's one-act plays are widely produced, most notable at Actors Theatre of Lousville. He has published two collections of comic stories Elementary Education and Vertigo Park and Other Tall Tales (both Knopf) as well as two recent novels Getting Over Homer and Let Nothing You Dismay (both now in Vintage paperback). His humor, cartoons, and poetry have appeared in The New Yorker, The New York Times, The Atlantic, Spy, The New Republic, and Esquire, among many others. He has received a Guggenheim Fellowship, the Lecomte du Nuoy Prize, and the George S. Kaufman Award.
Thomas Meehan won the 2001 Tony Award for co-writing the book for The Producers, the new Mel Brooks musical. He received his first Tony Award in 1977 for writing the book of Annie, which was his first Broadway show, and has since written the books for the musicals I Remember Mama, Ain't Broadway Grand, and Annie Warbucks. In addition, he is a longtime contributor of humor to The New Yorker, an Emmy-Award-winning writer of television comedy, and a collaborator on a number of screenplays, including Mel Brooks's Spaceballs and To Be or Not to Be.
Jack O'Brien directed the hit Broadway musical, The Full Monty, for which he received a 2001 Tony Award nomination for best director. The same year, Mr. O'Brien also received a nomination--for best direction of a play--for Tom Stoppard's The Invention of Love (for which he also received a Drama Desk Award). He has earned two other Tony nominations--for Two Shakespearean Actors and for the 1976 revival of Porgy and Bess. On Broadway, Mr. O'Brien also directed the hit 1994 revival of Damn Yankees and Lincoln Center Theater's The Little Foxes among numerous others. His off-Broadway credits include Pride's Crossing, Hapgood (Lucille Lortel Award for direction), Labor Day, and The Cocktail Hour. Mr. O'Brien has directed numerous operas as well as the City Centre Encores! production of St. Louis Woman. Television credits include An Enemy of the People, I Never Sang for My Father, All My Sons, and Painting Churches and The Skin of Our Teeth for 'American Playhouse.' His production of Street Scene was televised on 'Live from Lincoln Center,' and his Broadway revival of The Most Happy Fella and staging of The Good Doctor, were produced for PBS. At San Diego's Globe Theatres, where he has been artistic director since 1981, Mr. O'Brien has directed over 60 productions.
Jerry Mitchell's choreographic career began as associate choreographer to Michael Bennett on Scandal and Jerome Robbins on Jerome Robbins' Broadway. His film work includes In & Out, Drop Dead Gorgeous, and Scent of a Woman. His theater credits include the Broadway productions of The Full Monty, The Rocky Horror Show, and You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown; off-Broadway's Hedwig and Angry Inch; the national tour of Jekyll & Hyde; and the critically-acclaimed Paper Mill Playhouse production of Follies. He choreographed the ABC special, 'Geppetto,' was staff choreographer of 'The Rosie O'Donnell Show,' and received an Emmy nomination for his choreography for 'The Drew Carey Show.' Mr. Mitchell conceives, directs, and choreographs Broadway Bares, a yearly comedy burlesque benefit for Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS.
The scenic design for Hairspray is by David Rockwell; the costume design is by William Ivey Long; the lighting design is by Kenneth Posner; the sound design is by Steve C. Kennedy; the production stage manager is Steve Beckler. John Waters serves as creative consultant.
David Rockwell is the founder of Rockwell Group, an architectural firm known for creating dramatic Environments. Recent projects include the new Kodak Theatre for the Academy Awards; the W New York Hotel; the Cirque du Soleil Theatre in Orlando; the restaurants Next Door Nobu and Ruby Foo's; the Children's Hospital at Montefiore; and Chambers, a hotel in midtown. He designed the sets for the recent Broadway production of The Rocky Horror Show. Mr. Rockwell is Board Chairman of the Design Industries Foundation Fighting Aids (DIFFA).
William Ivey Long is the winner of three costume design Tony Awards--for The Producers, the new Mel Brooks musical; Crazy For You; and Nine. He received Tony nominations for the recent revivals of Cabaret, Chicago, and The Music Man, and for Lend Me a Tenor. His other Broadway credits include 45 Seconds from Broadway, Thou Shalt Not, The Man Who Came to Dinner, Contact, Swing!, Smokey Joe's Cafe, Laughter on the 23rd Floor, Six Degrees of Separation, The Tap Dance Kid, and the recent revivals of Annie Get Your Gun, Picnic, 1776, and Guys and Dolls.
Kenneth Posner's Broadway credits include The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (Tony nomination); Swing!; Uncle Vanya; Side Man; You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown; The Lion in Winter; Little Me; A View from the Bridge; The Last Night of Ballyhoo; The Little Foxes; and The Rose Tattoo. He designed the off-Broadway productions of The Wild Party, The Play about the Baby, The Waverly Gallery, Pride's Crossing, As Bees in Honey Drown, The Food Chain, SubUrbia and numerous productions for Playwrights Horizons, NYSF, Manhattan Theatre Club, Second Stage, The Vineyard, and Classic Stage Company.
Steve C. Kennedy's sound design credits include The Producers, the new Mel Brooks musical; Aida; Titanic; How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying; Carousel; and The Who's Tommy for which he received the Drama Desk Award.
John Waters transformed the American cinema with his radical sensibility that gave us Pink Flamingos, the screen gimmick Odorama, the immortal Divine, the phenomenon of midnight movies, and Baltimore, Maryland as a film capital. As America's ultimate independent filmmaker, author, social critic, debonair lover of the lurid, and provocateur, he has rejoiced in shocking and charming audiences throughout the world. Mr. Waters is the writer-director of the films Cecil B. Demented (2000), Pecker (1998), Serial Mom (1994), Cry-Baby (1990), Hairspray (1988), Polyester (1981), Desperate Living (1977), Female Trouble (1974), Pink Flamingos (1972), Multiple Maniacs (1970), and Mondo Trasho (1969). He is the author of four books: Shock Value, Trash Trio, Crackpot, and Director's Cut.
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