Venue Details

Redondo Beach Performing Arts Center
1935 Manhattan Beach Blvd. Redondo Beach, CA 90278
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4.5 / 5 Rated by 206 members
Review from Pianoman
37 events 17 reviews

Great performances by all. The show gets a little long and overly dramatic, but it's a great score. My only two complaints: 1) The producer gave WAY too long of a speech at the beginning. I know it's important for him to promote the current and...continued

reviewed May 04 2008 report as inappropriate
Review from anonymous
14 events 5 reviews

The theatre is horrible, every seat is obstructed view. Seats are located right in front of each other rather than in a window and the floor is leveled making it difficult to view the stage. It is difficult to get to and from seat as seating is...continued

reviewed May 01 2008 report as inappropriate
Review from Goldstar Member
2 events 2 reviews

This was the most pathetic attempt at a fabulous production I have ever seen. It was more like a high school attempt....the sets were awful. The orchestra was off....the seats were the worst...all in all, I do not think I will use your service...continued

reviewed May 10 2008 report as inappropriate
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A classic love story is brought up-to-date in one of the most stunning theatrical spectacles of all time. In “Miss Saigon,” Alain Boublil and Claude-Michel Schönberg (the creators of “Les Misérables”), along with Richard Maltby, Jr., bring Puccini’s “Madame Butterfly” to the modern world in a moving testament to the human spirit.  In the turmoil of the Vietnam War, an American soldier and a Vietnamese girl fall in love, only to be separated during the fall of Saigon. Their struggles to find each other over the ensuing years make for one of the most compelling stories of modern theatre. An international sensation, “Miss Saigon” is an epic, daring show that is universal in its emotional power even as it deals with contemporary issues. Its sung-through pop-inflected score gives a multi-ethnic cast of strong pop singers an opportunity to shine, in show stopping numbers like “I Still Believe,” “Why God Why?” and “The American Dream.”

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