Show Details
Saint Joan
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Saint Joan

Apr 03, 2018 - Jun 10, 2018
Running time: 2:45
Samuel J. Friedman Theatre
261 W 47th St
New York, NY 10036
By Bus: M104, M10, M27/M50, M6, M7, or M42
By Subway: N, R, W to 49th St or 1, 9 to 50th St, walk south to 47th St and west to the theatre C, E to 50th St, walk south to 47th St and east to the theatre.
Show Description:


Daniel Sullivan

Written By

George Bernard Shaw

Listed at TKTS:
See TKTS Live
$65.00 - $145.00
prices subject to change
Buy Tickets


Audience Advisory
WED 5/2 @ 8 pm
Age Guidance: 13
Show Notes
1 Intermission


8 seats available for wheelchair seating.
An elevator is available to take you to all levels of the theatre.
Central Parking System, 257 West 47th St (Broadway and 8th Ave). Call (212) 262-9778
Box Office
Mon, Tues, Thur, Fri: Noon to 8 pm Wed: Noon to 8 pm (If there is a matinee, 10 am to 8 pm) Sat: 10 am to 8 pm Sun: 10 am to 7 pm
The restrooms are wheelchair accessible and located on the lower level and Mezzanine level.
Water Fountain
Water fountain is accessible at 36" AFF.
On lower and Mezzanine levels.



First-rate the production certainly is: Daniel Sullivan is among a small handful of directors whose touch with classics from almost any era is virtually unerring. He has, once again, assembled an excellent cast led by the absolutely radiant Condola Rashad in the title role, as the 15th-century teenager from a small town in the Loire Valley who — well, you probably know highlights of the story: hears voices from God, leads French into victorious battle on behalf of beleaguered Armagnac forces, gets captured, is burned at stake and is later sainted by the Catholic Church, which had initially found her to be a heretic. (Changing her mind is the church’s prerogative.) CONTINUE READING THE BROADWAY NEWS REVIEW
Playing a part that is as daunting as it is dazzling, Condola Rashad steps into the starring role in a blaze of glory and claims it as her own. Rashad’s depiction of the wide-eyed, visionary youth of fierce determination, unwavering faith and beguiling innocence — not to mention a beatific smile that radiates to the balcony — makes you a believer, too CONTINUE READING THE VARIETY REVIEW
The play (which includes scenes of long-winded debate and runs approximately three hours in length) moves slowly and has some dry points. But more often than not, Shaw’s analytical vigor keeps the audience’s attention. It makes you long for the kind of robust political discourse that has gone missing today, when policy is made on impulse and by tweet. Sporting an androgynous look, Rashad has a secure grasp on Shaw’s rhetoric and presents Joan as unfazed (even under questioning and hardship) and resolute (unwilling or unable to make the concessions necessary to save her life). CONTINUE READING THE AM NEW YORK REVIEW


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The TV and film actor returns to his theatrical roots in 'Saint Joan'