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Behind-the-Scenes at the Tony Awards Afterparty

Behind-the-Scenes at the Tony Awards Afterparty


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The Daily Meal got a sneak peak at what The Plaza prepped to serve Neil Patrick Harris and Steve Kazee

Jane Bruce

Billy's Bakery served up cupcakes, and more behind-the-scenes shots leading up to the Tony Awards afterparty.

Sunday night at New York City's Beacon Theatre, Once swept away at the 66th annual Tony Awards, while Neil Patrick Harris worked wonders as the host for the third year. But of course, the Broadway stars started celebrating their night immediately, beginning with the Plaza's official Tony Awards afterparty.

Click here for photos behind-the-scenes at the Tony Awards afterparty.

The Daily Meal got a peek at the preparations to the official party when The Palm Court was transformed from preppy tea room to a darkened dance party (sighted: Josh Grobin and Paul Rudd).

The Todd English Food Hall, as well as the newly-opened Plaza Food Hall, opened their doors for guests, where we spotted Once star Steve Kazee chatting it up with James Marsden (27 Dresses), plus Amanda Seyfried and Jesse Tyler Ferguson.

Chef Todd English was also seen making the rounds at his eponymous food hall, keeping his eyes peeled for the cast of Rock of Ages and Book of Mormon. "The challenges are just to put out the food fast enough," he told us. "Last year I remember everybody was so hungry; 11 p.m. at night, and most of them haven't eaten anything."

So naturally, English's Food Hall served some 1,000 oysters, while The Plaza's executive chef, Robb Garceau rolled out 325 pounds of miniature barbecue short ribs, 2,000 empanadas, and 1,600 salmon ceviches.

Check out our slideshow to see all the prep work leading up to the 11 p.m. launch, as the Plaza transformed itself for the Tony Awards afterparty.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


The ‘Red’ opening night after-party hangs out with 8 Mark Rothkos

Following Sunday’s opening night performance of “Red” at the Mark Taper Forum, theatergoers merely had to stroll down Grand Avenue to see eight Mark Rothko paintings at the Museum of Contemporary Art, where the after-party took place.

The play is about the artist the paintings are part of MOCA’s permanent collection.

The L.A. opening of the Tony Award-winning play, starring Alfred Molina and Jonathan Groff, was packed with celebrities, among them Leonard Nimoy, the artist, art collector and original Mr. Spock of TV’s “Star Trek,” and Zachary Quinto, Mr. Spock of the 2009 and 2013 film versions. Quinto, there to support Groff, his boyfriend, brought along fellow cast members from another project in which he appears, Showtime’s “American Horror Story.” With him were Sarah Paulson, Jessica Lange and Lily Rabe.

Theatergoers also included Ed Begley Jr., of “St. Elsewhere,” Jesse Tyler Ferguson of “Modern Family,” Thomas Sadoski of “The Newsroom,” Michael Urie of “Ugly Betty,” Julie White of “Transformers” and “Golden Girl” Betty White.

After having seen the play, most came for an up-close look at the paintings.

In MOCA’s courtyard, where a buffet also awaited guests, playwright John Logan said he began working on the play seven years ago. Back then, Rothko paintings were already selling in multimillion-dollar range. In May, however, Rothko’s “Orange, Red, Yellow” broke records for contemporary art sales at auction by fetching nearly $87 million at a Christie’s.

“They were too expensive for me then they’re too expensive for me now,” joked Logan, who said he wrote the play after seeing Rothko’s paintings in the Tate Modern in London.

He said he made a few changes since the play first opened at the Donmar Warehouse in London and then had its Tony-winning Broadway run with Molina. The play is also different, he said, because “the cast is 50% different.”

Groff is the newcomer to his role as the artist’s assistant, although no first-timer on stage. Aside from playing Jesse St. James in TV’s “Glee,” Groff starred in “Spring Awakening” and captured a Tony Award nomination.

Arriving at the party, Groff had nothing but praise for Molina, who plays the artist during the time he is painting murals for the Four Seasons Restaurant in New York’s Seagram Building.

“He’s a dream to work with,” Groff said.

During the run of the play, MOCA and the Center Theatre Group have teamed to offer discounted museum admissions to theatergoers and discounted theater tickets for MOCA members. The play continues through Sept. 9.


Watch the video: 70th Annual Tony Awards Hamilton (June 2022).


Comments:

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  5. Yozshuzshura

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