Show Details
Fiddler On The Roof
You must be logged in to rate this show.
Sign up now to get an account.

Fiddler On The Roof

Oct 27, 2015 - Dec 31, 2016
Running time: 2:30
PLAYING @
Broadway Theatre
1681 Broadway
New York, NY 10019
PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION
By Bus: Take the M7, M20, M50, or M104 bus.
By Subway: B, D, E - To 7th Ave (At 53rd Street) and then West to Broadway. A, C, 1 to 50th Street, go north to 53rd Street. N, R - To 49th Street, proceed North or South to appropriate street. Q - To 42nd Street, head North.
Show Description:
TDF MEMBER TICKETS:
NOT AVAILABLE FOR THIS SHOW
Listed at TKTS:
Rarely
See TKTS Live
FULL-PRICE TICKETS
$35.00 - $167.00
prices subject to change
Buy Tickets

ADDITIONAL INFO

Age Guidance: 10
Show Notes
1 Intermission

ACCESSIBILITY INFO

Wheelchairs
Wheelchair seating available in the Orchestra section only. Theatre is not completely wheelchair accessible.
Seating
Orchestra: No steps. Mezzanine: 2 flights of stairs (up 31 steps) 11 steps/landing/9 steps/landing with restrooms/3 steps/landing/8 steps. Please note, once on the Mezzanine level there are approx 2 steps up/down per row. Entrance to Mezz. is behind Front Mezzanine row F and in front row A of rear mezzanine.
Elevator\Escalator
There are no elevators or escalators at this theatre.
Parking
The closest lot is Maestro Parking, 888 8th Avenue.
Entrance
No stairs at the entrance to the lobby.
Restroom
Unisex wheelchair accessible restroom located on lobby level.
Water Fountain
Water available from the bar. Water fountain down one flight of stairs in lower lobby.
Telephone
A pay phone is located in the theatre lobby.
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.
Visual Assistance
Vision seats in the front of the orchestra for purchase on the phone, in person, or on the website.
Folding Armrests
Six (6) seats with folding armrests available as mobility seats.

VIDEOS

REVIEWS

It's a sad reality that at virtually any point in history, somewhere on the planet, persecuted peoples are being driven from their homelands as they seek fundamental dignity for themselves and better lives for their children. That eternal theme of forced emigration acquires powerful cumulative pathos in Bartlett Sher's beautiful revival of Fiddler on the Roof, led by a performance of aching humanity from Danny Burstein as the dairyman Tevye. The 1964 musical's rousing prologue stresses the value of "Tradition," and this staging honors that imperative while at the same time providing a robust connective thread between the story and our world a century later.

-----Hollywood Reporter
The superb new production, which opened on Sunday at the Broadway Theater, certainly honors the show’s ebullience of spirit, as embodied in the central character of the Jewish milkman Tevye, living in a Russian shtetl in the early 20th century, eternally wagging his tongue, shaking his fist and cracking wise at an indifferent God. But as directed by Bartlett Sher with his customary sensitivity (“The King and I,” “South Pacific”), this multihued staging moves to a heart-stopping conclusion. It’s impossible to watch the people of Tevye’s town, Anatevka, marching toward their unknown destinies in the shadow of a threatened pogrom without thinking of the thousands of families fleeing violence in the Middle East and elsewhere today.

------New York Times
The production is elegantly designed, warmly acted, beautifully played and sung — no surprise since it comes from Bartlett Sher, the man behind the hit revivals of “The King and I” and “South Pacific.” This is a guy who understands the power of tradition, but also the need for sensitive updates here and there. The biggest is new choreography by Israel-born, UK-based Hofesh Shechter, which smoothly melds into the show’s universe. Rest assured, though, that Jerome Robbins’ iconic bottle dance is still there and is still amazing.

------New York Daily News

ARTICLES

What Becomes of the Family in 'Fiddler'?

Mar 25, 2016

A Russian-Jewish immigrant sees her grandfather in Tevye's eyes

At Long Last, She's Back on Broadway

Jan 11, 2016

After a decade away, Alix Korey returns to New York in 'Fiddler on the Roof'