The Drowsy Chaperone was a very successful musical, and I enjoyed watching the different themes. The cast did an amazing job dancing, singing, acting, and remembering their lines. As I watched, I was truly amazed at how well the play 's layout was done, including the set, props, and lighting. The play was done so well, that I barely noticed any mistakes. The characters made successful physical choices which created the perfect play.
Which says a lot about how well written the musical is, and the time that went into creating the story. The characters also followed a journey throughout the story that allowed me and other audience members to see their lives and to also become sympathetic with them. An example is with the character Arthur, which is played by John Naumann. At first, the musical shows Arthur being mistreated by other cast members, then later he is loved and respected by other members who wouldn’t have respected him previously. What I think the story or the moral of the musical is, it shows the life of a misunderstood sasquatch at first, becoming friends with a boy and then they both help make each others lives better.
I am familiar with the movie Shrek that is why I chose to go watch this play. During the play I noticed how well the cast performed, the mistakes made, lines forgotten, and the unique touches they added to the play. I believe the cast performed well throughout the play. As the cast performed there were obvious mistakes that were made during the musical. The first mistake happened in the third act.
The film leaves a dramatic and humorist appeal behind the film’s characters and aspects in a successful attempt to show a great sense of interesting excitement and comedy for both young and old. Starring Jim Carrey (“Liar Liar”) as the Grinch, Jeffrey Tambor (“The Hangover”) as Mayor Augustus Maywho, Christine Baranski (“Mamma Mia!”) as Martha May Whovier, Bill Irwin (“Rachel Getting Married”) as Lou Lou Who, Molly Shannon (“Bad Teacher”) as Betty Lou Who, and Taylor Momsen (“Gossip Girl”) as Cindy Lou Who, “The Grinch” was successfully took in. People of all ages enjoyed the film’s delivery as it filled their hearts and minds with joy, laughter, and good feelings. Due to its well-received ratings, the film spent four weeks as the number-one film in the United States following its debut with an end result of $345,141,403 worldwide. This allowed “The Grinch” to become the second highest-grossing holiday film of all time just behind the well-known film “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York”.
Well, by people, of course! Take Dill harris for example: in Harper Lee's To Kill A Mockingbird Dill portrays perfect examples of key character traits for an enjoyable world. Quick witted, Dill Harris gets into plenty of trouble, for he will not hessitate to lay down a big lie at the drop of a hat, yet sometimes this will help him get out of inevetable spankings. Sopntanious, creative, and loving, Dill lives an enjoyable life to watch and adds much life to Harper Lee's fantastic book. It does not take long to
OKLAHOMA!, the first Rodgers and Hammerstein musical, was also the first of a new genre, the musical play, blending Rodgers’ sophisticated style of musical comedy with Hammerstein’s innovations in operetta. OKLAHOMA! was followed by CAROUSEL (1945), ALLEGRO (1947), SOUTH PACIFIC (1949), THE KING AND I (1951), ME AND JULIET (1953), PIPE DREAM (1955), FLOWER DRUM SONG (1958) AND THE
The musical Seussical the Musical was a jovial experience that made many including me reminiscence the times when we read Dr. Suess. The creative sets, colorful costumes, and the acting skills brought Dr. Seuss 's books alive. I truly enjoyed the aspect of joining Dr. Seuss books and plots, like Gertrude McFuzz to create one plot and the inclusion of The Cat in the Hat in many of the scenes. The musical captured the ambience of the books, specifically Horton Hears A Who. The dedication of those in the musical shined from their eminent acting skills and their ability to display the character they portrayed.
The completely indifferent narration and also the factual and unemotional reactions from the characters casts a surreal, dark, deadpan, and sometimes almost comical shadow over the story. For example, when George is again faced with a barrage of terrifying noises, Hazel does nothing but cheerfully comment that it was a doozy. Vonnegut's writing is rife with this kind of humor where the reader isn’t sure whether they should cringe or laugh. It’s difficult to tell if he’s being deathly serious or joking. It’s hard to be sure what’s actually happening in this story when George’s revealing thoughts are cut off, the motif of tv comes along with lots of unreliable/ manipulative broadcast, and throughout the story the reader gets the vaguest feeling that the narrator is messing with them, joking, or possibly just unemotional and deadpan in spirit.
A Christmas Carol is a very exciting drama. Yet the Christmas Carol is also an amazing show stopping movie. Many enjoy the story and use it as a valuable life lesson. A Christmas Carol is a fantastic drama. It is about a mean old man who thinks that christmas is a humbug.
Overall, the quality of the play was excellent, I really enjoyed the music, somewhat comedy, and the message they were trying to share among the society. In the end of the play, the musical dance with the bear represent strong unity, even whatever their issues in their life. Therefore, one thing I learned from this awesome play was, even if one person stands up against the society, then the next one will follow