Show Details
Tuck Everlasting
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Tuck Everlasting

Mar 31, 2016 - May 29, 2016
Running time: 2:15
Broadhurst Theatre
235 W 44th St
New York, NY 10036
By Subway: 1, 2, 3, 7, S, N, Q, R, W, A, C, E to 42nd St/Times Square
By Bus: M104 runs from Amsterdam Ave and 129St to Bway and 50th St, then cross-town via 42St to E41St and 1st Ave. And back again.
Show Description:
Listed at TKTS:
See TKTS Live
$59.00 - $147.00
prices subject to change
Buy Tickets


Audience Advisory
Added performances - 4/13 & 4/20 @ 2 PM
Age Guidance: 13
Show Notes
1 Intermission


Theatre is not completely wheelchair accessible. There are no steps to the designated wheelchair seating location.
Seats 1156
Curb Ramps
Theatre is not completely wheelchair accessible. There are no steps into the theatre from the sidewalk. Please be advised that where there are steps either into or within the theatre, we are unable to provide assistance.
Wheelchair accessible (unisex) restroom is located on the main level. Additional restrooms (not wheelchair accessible) are located down 1 flight of stairs (20 steps).
Assisted Listening System
Reservations are not necessary. Drivers license or ID with printed address required as a deposit. Please call: (212) 582-7678 to reserve in advance.



Family-friendly musicals on Broadway generally come in just one flavor: flashy. Enter “Tuck Everlasting,” a warm-spirited and piercingly touching musical that has nothing flashy or splashy about it. The nearest this small-scale production comes to the kind of spectacle we associate with kiddie bait is a toad hopping across the stage.
Based on the popular children’s book by Natalie Babbitt, the musical, which opened on Tuesday at the Broadhurst Theater, has been deftly adapted by Claudia Shear (“Dirty Blonde”) and Tim Federle and features a winning, varied score by Chris Miller (music) and Nathan Tysen (lyrics).

------New York Times
With “Matilda” exiting Broadway in January, there’s a new singing pre-teen hoping to generate the same family-audience appeal. But whether Winnie Foster, the main character in the new musical adaptation of “Tuck Everlasting,” can connect with all-ages theatergoers will depend on their inclination for sentiment, moralistic storytelling and a show that’s nothing if not sincere. Those who lean that way will be attracted to the tuneful folk-meets-Broadway score, to the solid performances and to the gentle Americana fable with life lessons intimately told. The show’s warmhearted tale and handsome production values also bode well for a family-centric market, especially on the road.

Composer Chris Miller and lyricist Nathan Tysen — who previously collaborated on “The Burnt Part Boys” — wrap the story up in a warm and folksy score. It fits the 19th-century time period. The song “The Wheel” sums up the show in wistful fashion. “You Can’t Trust a Man,” sung by daffy detectives (Fred Applegate and Michael Wartella), lends a jaunty lift. Director and choreographer Casey Nicholaw (“Aladdin,” “Something Rotten!”) provides  a stirring climactic ballet. Past, present and future fuse. It’s the show’s highlight and a relief from busy and distracting dancing by sprites and carnies.

-------New York Daily News


In 'Tuck Everlasting' Dance Tells an Immortal Story

Mar 28, 2016

How Casey Nicholaw shapes the new Broadway musical