Moulin Rouge Broadway Review
Photo Credit: Jenna Guidi
It’s a spectacular spectacular with all the confetti you could dream of, superb performances, a gorgeously talented diverse cast, an out-of-this-world stunning set, and the kind of theatrical appearance the world dreams of. Moulin Rouge is one of the most memorable films of its time, and this pre-Broadway production in Boston’s Emerson Colonial Theatre is an immense treat for its generation. It’s bound to be an award-winning hit you won’t want to miss. Colossal passion all around and heart wrenching emotions that’ll leave you thinking through the night — poignant, exquisitely captivating, and profoundly enduring. It’s worth every penny and more.
The only remaining dilemma now is where is the soundtrack because we need it like we need air! Just wait until you hear it all — Oh my goodness. (Insert Michael Scott gif of “where are the turtles!?) I mean, honestly though, have you all heard Aaron Tveit’s preview of “Come What May“? Because if you haven’t, get on this stat, and now imagine how amazing the rest of the production is. Just imagine.
January 31-February 7
“Bon Voyage” featured some of the most powerful performances we’ve ever seen on Graceland. And if that doesn’t make for great television, then what does?
Episode Summary: Johnny and Jakes reluctantly agree to help Briggs put Ari behind bars, but their plans go down the drain when Ari and Toros don’t show up for the meet. Charlie’s about to end her case in Florida, and in the midst of it, she loses her baby. The team’s confronted Mike’s addiction and while the intervention doesn’t go as planned, it appears he’s honestly willing to get help.
Review | Analysis: I wholeheartedly appreciated the fact that “Bon Voyage” paid so much homage to the first season of Graceland. It was an incredible reminder of why this series is so unique amongst cop dramas and the fire it’s lacked for a while was finally returned. Additionally, we hadn’t been given enough material to showcase just how gifted the actors in this series are, and it’s great that the episode gave them opportunities to really shine. It was evocative, intriguing, and an hour that should’ve most definitely been longer.
“The Unlucky One” | Graceland