In The Heights Tickets

In the Heights is a well-known American musical with book written by Quiara Algeria Hudes, alongside lyrics and music by Lin-Manuel Miranda. The plot centers round the characters’ three days in the Dominican-American district of Washington Heights located in the neighborhood of New York. The musical was staged on Broadway Theatre in early 2008 after it had already been performed in Connecticut in 2005 and at Off-Broadway venues in 2007. The show received thirteen nominations for Tony Awards, of which it won four in the categories of Best Original Score, Best Musical, Best Orchestrations, and Best Choreography. It also received two Drama Desk Awards for Outstanding Ensemble Performance and Outstanding Choreography.  The musical was listed as a finalist for a Drama Pulitzer Prize in 2009. The show’s critical acclaim has furthered the popularity of In the Heights tickets.  
 
The earliest sketch of In the Heights was written in 1999, when Miranda was still in his sophomore year at college. The show’s concept was given acceptance by The Second Stage, the student theatre company at Wesleyan University, following which Miranda began working on shaping the musical aspect by adding bodegas, freestyle rap and some salsa numbers. The show was staged in April for two days, which on being watched prompted two Wesleyan senior members namely Thomas Kail and John Buffalo Mailer to inquire form Miranda if he would be willing for an expansion on Broadway. By 2002, Mailer and Miranda were working alongside director Tommy Kail in writing five different drafts for the musical.   
 
In the Heights productions began in 2005 opening with a performance at Eugene O’Neill Theatre Center during presentations for the National Music Theatre Conference, in Waterford, CT. In 2007, the show opened off-Broadway at 37 Arts Theater, with performances held throughout the February to July period, under choreographer Andy Blankenbuehler and director Thomas Kail. The musical directions were under Alex Lacamoire, while the show was produced by Sander Jacobs, Jeffrey Seller, Kevin McColllum and Jill Furman. The musical opened on Broadway in February 2008, with the official performance held at Richard Rodgers Theatre. The production was directed by more or less the same team members from previous productions, including role repetitions by the off-Broadway principals. The Broadway production was reported to have made ten million dollar within the initial ten months. Its cast recording, released in June 2008 through Ghostlight Records, won a Grammy Award in the category of Best Musical Show Album, breaking the record set by the recordings of Young Frankenstein, Gypsy and South Pacific and The Little Mermaid. In August 2010, the production performed for the thousandth time.
 
The Broadway production of In the Heights performed its final staging in the beginning of 2011, after playing twenty-nine previews, more than eleven hundred performances, marking its name in the history of Broadway among the longest performed shows, coming on number seventy-nine from the top. The production took a US tour in October 2009, starting with Tampa in Florida, San Juan and Puerto Rico, and closing in April 2011, in Miami at Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts.  In JAnuray 2005, the then current and previous cast members of the musical played a concert titled Cabaret Cares for the cause of benefitting Broadway Cares and Equity Fights AIDS, held at Laurie Beechman Theatre.
 
The international premiere of In the Heights was held in Manila, Philippines in September 2011, being performed for a small duration of two weeks. The production starred Nyoy Volante playing the character of Usnavi, while it was directed by Bobby Garcia. A non-Equity national tour of the United States began in October 2011, running through mid 2012. The musical includes popular tracks such as The Club, Blackout, It Won’t Be Long Now, In the Heights, Breathe and Everything I know. Get hold of those In the Heights tickets and enjoy a refreshing new musical with your family and friends.