The Wizard of Oz Stage Adaptation for the Whole Family
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All offers for The Wizard of Oz have expired.
The last date listed for The Wizard of Oz was Friday December 5, 2008 / 7:30pm.
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From the electrifying performances on The Ed Sullivan Show to the psychedelic pop experimentations of Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band, all of the excitement and unforgettable music of a live Beatles show is brought to life in Rain: A Tribute to the Beatles. With authentic costumes, multimedia effects and note-perfect live renditions of classic Beatles songs from "Can't Buy Me Love" and "I Want To Hold Your Hand" to "Hey Jude" and "Let It Be," Rain is the biggest sensation since John, Paul, George and Ringo themselves first set foot on American soil. These spectacular musicians have won international acclaim for their uncanny reproduction of the Fab Four and have toured across the globe with a repertoire of more than 200 Beatles songs, including the most complex and challenging tunes that the Beatles themselves recorded in the studio but never performed for a live audience. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from RJ
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Thoroughly enjoyable and they stayed with the original story line, almost! Dorthy talked a little fast in her excitement but all the seats were great, lots of children, basic scenary but colorful nonetheless. Good blend of period photography (movies) and present day, just like the film.
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Play was fun - good acting and nice sets. The backdrop at one point was rather odd - looked more like Arizona than Kansas. Also, the audience was incredibly rude. People talked throughout the play as if they were in their own homes.
This live stage show is a spectacular celebration of the iconic 1939 MGM film starring Judy Garland. The Wizard of Oz will blow you away from the moment the tornado touches down and transports you to a dazzling art deco Oz, complete with munchkins and flying monkeys. Don’t miss this chance to travel "Over the Rainbow" and experience The Wizard of Oz on stage.
About the Ticket Supplier: Warner Theatre
The 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.