An intimate revue that sheds light on lesser-known Sondheim masterpieces and his illustrious career.
The hidden gems of Stephen Sondheim's canon reclaim the spotlight in this marvelously understated overview of the career of Broadway's reigning genius. Originally performed at the Whitney Museum of American Art in New York City, You're Gonna Love Tomorrow played two sold out performances and included surprise performances from Angela Lansbury and Sondheim himself.
The exhilarating work represented here is nothing short of a revelation: the appealing melodies and astonishing craft of his first unproduced Broadway musical, written in his early 20s; the gut-busting numbers that didn't make it into A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum; the stark beauty of Pacific Overtures; the sweeping romanticism of Anyone Can Whistle; and a heartrendingly gorgeous ballad from his adaptation of The Frogs, originally staged in the Yale University swimming pool.
These rare gems are performed alongside some of Sondheim's best-loved miniature masterpieces in the simplest of one-act revues that is ideal for intimate theatres, cabaret spaces and concert halls. A perfect follow-up to the popular Side By Side By Sondheim; it is by turns howlingly funny, astoundingly clever, hauntingly beautiful and always entertaining. If you like Sondheim, you're gonna love You're Gonna Love Tomorrow.
Visit the You're Gonna Love Tomorrow page on MTI ShowSpace to share and view photos, video, costume and prop rentals and more. Click here.
Kelsey Grammer, who plays Scrooge in the Menken/Ahrens "A Christmas Carol" on NBC in 2004, was in a workshop production of the musical "Sunday in the Park with George" when he read for the guest role of Crane in "Cheers."