149 West 45th Street
New York, NY 10036

  • Dana H.Dana H.

    Coming to Broadway from the Vineyard Theatre. The New York Times Critic’s Pick: “BRILLIANT! ONE OF THE RICHEST, MOST COMPLETE WORKS OF THEATER TO COME ALONG IN MANY SEASONS. DEIRDRE O’CONNELL IS MARVELOUS. Lucas Hnath’s “Dana H.” is a one-woman drama that explodes expectations at every turn. By its end, you realize that its singular power could be achieved only in real time, on a stage, with a live audience as its witness.” – Ben Brantley, The New York Times “Lucas Hnath’s DANA H. ...

  • Is This A RoomIs This A Room

    The FBI transcript of her interrogation is the heart of IS THIS A ROOM, conceived as a play and directed by Obie Award-winner Tina Satter, in which an extraordinary human drama unfolds between the complex and witty Reality, and the agents who question her.

  • Sing StreetSing Street

    Based on the 2016 film by John Carney, filmmaker of “Once,” the musical features a book by Enda Walsh, book writer of the musical “Once,” and a score by Carney and Gary Clark. It is directed by Rebecca Taichman, who returns to Broadway after helming “Indecent” and “Time and the Conways,” and choreographed by Sonya Tayeh (Moulin Rouge!).

The Lyceum Theatre, Broadway’s oldest consistently operating legitimate theatre, was constructed by David Frohman in 1903.Architects Herts and Tallant designed the Lyceum in a Beaux Arts style.

 

The Lyceum Theatre was constructed by producer-manager David Frohman in 1903 and is Broadway’s oldest consistently operating legitimate theatre.  Its opening production was The Proud Prince.  The theatre was designed by architects Hert and Tallant in the Beaux Arts style.  When it opened the building presented a high-tech ventilation system, as air was passed over either ice chambers or steam coils on its way into the theatre, the auditorium was maintained cool in the summer and retained heat in the winter.  Frohman built an apartment for himself above the theatre which included a small door that offered a view of the stage below.  There is a legend that Frohman waved a white handkerchief out the door to tell his wife, actress Margaret Illington, that she was overacting.  In 1940 the theatre was obtained by a company of producers which included George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart.  The Shuberts took over in 1950 and have been operating it ever since.  This theatre currently houses the Shubert Archive.

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