Million Dollar Quartet: Rock 'n' Roll Musical Tour Comes to Seattle
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Million Dollar Quartet have expired.
The last date listed for Million Dollar Quartet was Thursday May 17, 2012 / 7:30pm.
Currently at The Paramount Theatre:
- Full Price:
- $55.00 - $70.00
- Our Price:
- $31.25 - $38.75
With music by Andrew Lloyd Webber and lyrics by Tim Rice, the compelling true story of Eva Perón comes to vivid life through stunning showstoppers like "Don't Cry for Me, Argentina," "Another Suitcase in Another Hall" and "High Flying, Adored." Evita follows the path of the small-town peasant girl as she uses her considerable smarts and charisma to rise from the slums of Argentina to President Juan Perón's side as first lady, becoming one of South America's most powerful women. Though she was much beloved by her people as the voice of the poor, her inevitable downfall came through her unwavering ambition and a devastating illness, making her one of history's most tragic and dramatic figures. This stunning Broadway production and its national tour is directed by Tony winner Michael Grandage (Red), and choreographed by eight-time Tony nominee (and winner for Thoroughly Modern Millie) Rob Ashford. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
What is Million Dollar Quartet like?
While the show doles out plenty of rock ‘n’ roll history during its 90-minute running time, the information is served alongside exuberant rock hits by each of the four artists, ensuring that Million Dollar Quartet is much more musical spectacle than college course. The production is light on plot, breezing through career highlights to get to what matters most: the music, which is performed with reckless abandon live onstage by the cast. Audiences with an affinity for classic rockabilly will be hard-pressed not to be drawn in by the stars, who embody their respective characters down to the very last pelvic gyration or piano pounding.
Is Million Dollar Quartet good for kids?
This show is a kid-friendly celebration of music that the entire family can enjoy. While definitely not a show made especially for children—the production aims for the hearts of those who grew up twisting and shouting—the production’s up tempo numbers come in rapid succession and the plot is easy to follow. There is some sexual innuendo, smoking and drinking, but the show is almost as clean as The Ed Sullivan Show. This one is an excellent primer for future music junkies.