Show Details
Linda Vista
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Linda Vista

Sep 19, 2019 - Nov 10, 2019
Running time: 2:40
PLAYING @
Helen Hayes Theater
240 W 44th St
New York, NY 10036
PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
By Bus: M42
By Subway: 1,2,3,7,S,A,C,E,N,R,Q,W to 42nd St./Times square
Show Description:

Director

Dexter Bullard

Written By

Tracy Letts

TDF MEMBER TICKETS:
AVAILABLE
Listed at TKTS:
Rarely
See TKTS Live
FULL-PRICE TICKETS
$79.00 - $149.00
prices subject to change
Buy Tickets

ADDITIONAL INFO

Audience Advisory
Performance contains adult situations and full frontal nudity.
Age Guidance: 16
Show Notes
1 Intermission

ACCESSIBILITY INFO

Wheelchairs
Accessible seating in both Orchestra & Mezzanine
Seating
Orchestra on ground level. Seats 589.
Elevator\Escalator
Full-service/accessible elevator
Parking
Valet parking garages: 1st garage: South side of 44th St. between 6th & 7th Aves. Vertical clearance: 105". 2nd garage: East of Shubert Alley, on north side of 44th St. between Broadway & 8th Ave. No vans.
Curb Ramps
(2.5" lip) NW corner of 44th & Broadway; (2.5" lip) SE corner of 44th St. & Broadway; SW corner of 44th St. & Broadway.
Entrance
ADA-accessible building entrance at Stage Door. Handicap ramps in the lower lobby,
Box Office
Outer lobby, ground level. ADA access via the Stage Door.
Restroom
Accessible/unisex bathrooms/stalls in the lower lobby and at the mezzanine level
Water Fountain
Lower Level directly across from the elevator
Telephone
None on premises
Assisted Listening System
LOOP system in the auditorium, headsets available. Driver’s license or ID with printed address required as a deposit. Not available in the first 3 rows of the Orchestra.

VIDEOS

REVIEWS

A sad romantic comedy sounds like a contradiction in terms, but it’s an apt-enough description of “Linda Vista,” a slight but funny and quietly affecting play from Tracy Letts CONTINUE READING THE BROADWAY NEWS REVIEW
Tracy Letts, the profusely gifted playwright who also happens to be a brilliant actor, or vice versa, is working in an elevated sitcom mode as well as a revealing personal vein in Linda Vista. The self-inflicted woes of a middle-aged white man, victim of his own inebriating cocktail of testosterone and narcissism, might seem a tone-deaf subject for character study in our current moment of masculinity vivisected and reconstructed. But don't let the slick barrage of one-liners deceive you into thinking there's no room here for bruising self-examination and perhaps even tentative growth. CONTINUE READING THE HOLLYWOOD REPORTER REVIEW
For all its easygoing pace and humor, Linda Vista goes to some truly dark places. The challenge here is to show how Wheeler’s corrosive charm grows on people, how he wears them down with his languid, often entertaining negativity, while also revealing the toxicity and sense of entitlement that runs beneath his persona. In the end, he’s just another jerk who expects the world to come to him, and leaves devastation in his wake. But that also makes him relatable; we’ve all known our share of Wheelers, and most of us have probably been some variation of him at various points in our lives. CONTINUE READING THE VULTURE REVIEW

ARTICLES

How Seeing Shows Is Changing These Veterans

Nov 22, 2019

Three participants in the TDF Veterans Theatregoing Program talk about the impact it's had on their lives

Finding the Heart of an Easy-to-Hate Character

Oct 07, 2019

Ian Barford on his challenging role in Tracy Letts' 'Linda Vista' on Broadway

Your Broadway Fall Preview! 2019 Edition

Sep 06, 2019

A guide to 21 upcoming (or recently opened) productions