A Bronx Tale: Chazz Palminteri's Classic One-Man Show
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All offers for Chazz Palminteri's A Bronx Tale have expired.
The last date listed for Chazz Palminteri's A Bronx Tale was Sunday March 1, 2009 / 6:30pm.
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A hit off-Broadway and internationally, this inspiring musical parody shows the funny sides of a woman's "change of life." Four ladies with seemingly nothing in common but a black lace bra meet by chance at a lingerie sale in a department store. They poke fun at their woeful hot flashes, forgetfulness, mood swings, wrinkles, night sweats and chocolate binges. With classic tunes from the '60s, '70s and '80s pushing the action along, these diverse women create a sisterhood as they realize that menopause is a shared experience that doesn't have to be suffered in silence. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Joshua
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A must see. Chazz's performance is nothing short of captivating. I've seen the movie "A Bronx Tale" more than I can count. I have it almost memorized. I took my girlfriend who had never seen the movie and was clueless of the plot. Chazz narrates the story as well as acts all of the parts. Go now as this may the only time Chazz performs this in DC.
Chazz Palminteri brings 18 characters to vivid life in this gripping tale of a rough childhood on the Bronx streets. A Bronx Tale was first mounted Off-Broadway in 1989 and helped establish Palminteri as a writer and actor with a distinct voice. After starring in a feature film adaptation alongside Robert DeNiro, Palminteri brings his original one-man play to a city near you with direction by four-time Tony Award winner Jerry Zaks.
Says Chazz: “A Bronx Tale is a fictionalized story based on a true incident. When I was a young boy growing up in the Bronx, I witnessed a man shoot another man right in front of me while I was sitting on my stoop. At that time, I thought they were fighting over the parking space in front of my building. I never did find out what they were fighting over, but it doesn’t matter now anyway. That incident was how _A Bronx Tale _began."
About the Ticket Supplier: Warner TheatreThe Warner's special place in the history of Washington began in the 1920s when dozens of grand theaters and moviehouses lit up downtown. Built first for vaudeville and silent movies, the Theatre was opened as the Earle Theatre in 1924.
The Earle switched to a movies-only policy in 1945 and in 1947, owner Harry Warner, one of the Hollywood's Warner Brothers, visited Washington and told his tour guide Julian Brylawski (one of the original builders) that since he owned the theatre, his name should be on the marquee. Thus the Earle Theatre became the Warner Theatre.