(1 hr 30 mins)
Steve Cohen, “The Millionaires’ Magician,” dazzles audiences (adults only) with such tricks as mind reading and object levitation in a luxurious private hotel suite.
Schedule: F 7 & 9 pm, Sa 2, 7 & 9 pm
Dress code: Jackets and ties for gentlemen, cocktail attire for ladies.
Audiences must be 12 years old and older
(2 hrs 30 mins)
In the Tony Award-winning revival of the vaudeville musical—now Broadway’s longest-running American musical—two alluring jailbirds named Roxie Hart and Velma Kelly attain stardom while singing about sex and corruption.
Schedule: M-Tu, Th-F 8 pm, Sa 2:30 & 8 pm, Su 2:30 & 7 pm
(Previews began Aug. 16, 2018, opened Sept. 12, 2018, closes Oct. 7, 2018)
In Jen Silverman’s comedy, five women named Betty face the person they didn’t know they could be. MCC Theater’s New York premiere stars Dana Delany, Lea DeLaria, Adina Verson, Ana Villafañe and Chaunté Wayans.
Schedule: Tu-W 7 pm, Th-F 8 pm, Sa 2 & 8 pm, Su 3 pm (Time change: Aug. 16 at 7 pm; no performance Aug. 18 at 2 pm)
(1 hr 40 mins, no intermission)
On Sept. 11, 2001, following the terrorist attacks in New York City, Pennsylvania and Washington, D.C., 38 commercial airplanes were diverted to Gander, Newfoundland; when the 6,579 passengers landed, they found themselves stranded in a small town with a population half their size. How they and the town adjusted to a changed world on Sept. 12 is the basis of the upbeat musical with a book, music and lyrics by Canadians Irene Sankoff and David Hein.
Winner of the 2017 Tony Award for Best Direction of a Musical (Christopher Ashley)
(Previews begin Sept. 6, 2018, opens Sept. 9, 2018, closes Oct. 28, 2018)
The 1936 children’s story about Ferdinand the Bull has been turned into an erotic, adults-only and mostly male burlesque dance and theater piece extravagantly imagined by director Austin McCormick and costume/set designer Zane Pihlstrom.
Schedule: Th-Sa 8 pm, Su 6 pm (No performances Sept. 28, Oct. 5 & 13; time change: Oct. 6 & 27 at 6 & 10 pm)
(Previews begin May 15, 2018, opened June 6, 2018, closes July 1, 2018)
The relationship between educational opportunity and the ability to pay for it in America today is at the heart of Anthony Giardina’s new play, set in a Boston suburb. A single schoolteacher, struggling to make ends meet, receives a surprise financial proposal from the wealthy father of one of her students that could significantly change her daughter’s future. Should she go for the opportunity, even if the means to the end are questionable?