Show Details
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Mar 04, 2014 - Mar 22, 2015
Running time: 2:20
Richard Rodgers Theatre
226 W 46th St
New York, NY 10036
By Bus: Take the M104, M10 or M27/M50 bus.
By Subway: N, R, Q to 49th St or 1 to 50th St, walk south to 46th St and west to the theatre. Take the C, E to 50th St, walk south to 46th St and east to the theatre
Show Description:
Listed at TKTS:
See TKTS Live
$67.00 - $142.00
prices subject to change
Buy Tickets


A day-of-performance ticket lottery at Broadway's Richard Rodgers Theatre (226 West 46th Street). Entry to the lottery will begin two hours prior to each performance and the winners will be announced 90mins prior to curtain. The seats will be priced at the special rate of $25 each, limit two tickets per person. Winners must be present at the time of drawing and valid ID must be shown to purchase tickets. Cash only. All tickets are subject to availability.
Audience Advisory
Strong language and adult themes
Age Guidance: 13
Show Notes


Wheelchair seating is available in the middle of the orchestra level.
Orchestra rows A - K are the only seats accessible without steps. Theatre is not equipped with elevators or escalators.
There are no elevators or escalators at this theatre.
Several lots are located within one block of the theatre.
There are no stairs into the theatre from the street.
Box Office
Box Office Hours: Mon - Sat: 10:00am - 8:00pm Sunday: 12:00pm-6:00pm Phone: (212) 221-1211
Restrooms are available downstairs. A wheelchair accessible restroom is located on the orchestra level as well.
Water Fountain
A water fountain is available in the lower lounge.
Assisted Listening System
Headsets for sound augmentation are available at the theatre, free of charge. Photo identification is required as a deposit. Copper Induction Loop also available.
Visual Assistance
Low vision seats, plus one companion seat, are available in the orchestra. Purchase in person or over the phone.
Folding Armrests
Mobility seats, plus one companion in orchestra, available for purchase in person or on the phone.



Every single thing that happens in If/Then is new. And perhaps it would have been better if the authors had found a way to begin untangling the plot instead of convoluting it further as Act Two proceeds. But these are quibbles, ungrateful ones at that. We keep clamoring for smart musicals that don’t just rehash some well-known property or lard it with songs we heard 30 years ago. At the same time we want stories that speak to something we feel now, whose developments we don’t anticipate ten or 120 minutes ahead of their arrival, or indeed before we enter the theater. If/Then surely answers all those needs

We are meant to feel a bit off-balance, a little disoriented, maybe even confused in parts of "If/Then" -- and that's the sharp point. In this intelligent, surprising, altogether original new musical, the main character is a 39-year-old divorced woman, Elizabeth, who returns to New York after 12 years as a wife in Phoenix...Menzel doesn't have much vocal variety, but that sound -- soft, medium, loud -- has a lustrous integrity

If/Then is highly entertaining. It's also a star vehicle, hard to imagine without Menzel's magnetic presence. (The songs are unimaginative, the choreography hit-or-miss.) There are other lapses, too, like a facile subplot pitting Elizabeth's urban planning against Lucas's grassroots agitation. But a clever ending avoids the fatalism that If/Then's double plot might imply — that's a lot of pressure to put on a single afternoon's whim, after all. And it's refreshing to see a Broadway musical about choices, not fairy-tale fates, with a heroine who's pushing 40 and forthrightly facing life's possibilities

------Village Voice


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