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As a musical theater actor, you get a really satisfying musical... CHANLER-BERAT: Yeah, it satisfies you in both ways, which is everything you want and work for as a musical theater performer. Q: What do you hope audiences will love about The Fortress of Solitude?
BELTRAN: And because it spans a huge period of time, it acts like a history of music. BELTRAN: The best thing about this show is I can’t compare it to anything else. It operates on such a tiny personal level and then on a huge socioeconomic American political level, and it’s full of unbelievable music.
, is to begin preview performances on Broadway on March 9, producers announced Wednesday.
Starring Phillipa Soo and Adam Chanler-Berat, the stage adaptation of the 2001 French film is scheduled to officially open at the Walter Kerr Theatre on April 3, following a limited engagement at Center Theatre Group's Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles.
spent the afternoon hanging out with the dynamic duo to find out why Fortress could bring the power of musical theater to a whole new generation and what these stars geek out about when the curtain goes down. Adam was doing Next to Normal, so I actually went to see him and scope him out before we did the reading. CHANLER-BERAT: I was really intimidated by you after the first read-through. He can do everything and do it all better than anyone I know. [Pretends to throw up.] CHANLER-BERAT: I know, it’s sort of annoying. BELTRAN: We have such a mutual respect for one another. Very much like the characters, we've started to copy each other in real life.
Q: The characters you play are nerds and they love comics.
My feelings on the tax bill: when Edie Falco's defense of Erik Menendez gets screwed yet again by Anthony Edwards and she scribbles ' OUTRAGE' on her legal pad.
"The musical follows the mesmerizing journey of the inquisitive and charmingly shy Amélie who turns the streets of Montmartre into a world of her own imagining, while secretly orchestrating moments of joy for those around her," a synopsis said.
The event featured performances by Adam Chanler-Berat, Aaron Tveit, Jennifer Damiano, Ben Platt, Rachel Bay Jones, Rebecca Naomi Jones, and Alex Lacamoire.
Flip through 26 photos from the event below: Michael Greif joined New York Times theater editor Scott Heller for an exclusive Times Talks event featuring performances by Adam Chanler-Berat, Aaron Tveit, Jennifer Damiano, Ben Platt, Rachel Bay Jones and Alex Lacamoire October 28.