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Newsies (musical)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Musical
Newsies (musical) poster.jpg
Original Broadway artwork
MusicAlan Menken
LyricsJack Feldman
BookHarvey Fierstein
Basis1992 film Newsies
PremiereSeptember 25, 2011 (2011-09-25): Paper Mill Playhouse
Productions2011 Paper Mill Playhouse
2012 Broadway
2014 United States tour
AwardsTony Award for Best Original Score

Newsies The Musical is a musical based on the 1992 musical film Newsies, which in turn was inspired by the real-life Newsboys Strike of 1899 in New York City. The show has music by Alan Menken, lyrics by Jack Feldman, and a book by Harvey Fierstein based on the film's screenplay by Bob Tzudiker and Noni White. The musical premiered at the Paper Mill Playhouse in 2011 and made its Broadway debut in 2012, where it played for more than 1,000 performances before touring.


Paper Mill Playhouse (2011)

Newsies The Musical premiered at the Paper Mill Playhouse in Millburn, New Jersey from September 25, 2011 through October 16.[1] The production was directed by Jeff Calhoun with choreography by Christopher Gattelli. This production was later transferred to Broadway with several changes in the music and actors.

Broadway (2012–2014)

The musical opened on Broadway at the Nederlander Theatre for a limited engagement starting in previews on March 15, 2012, and officially on March 29, 2012.[2] On May 16, 2012, Disney announced that Newsies was an open-ended engagement.[3] The engagement was extended through August 19, 2012, after the first previews.[4]

The original cast of the Broadway production featured Jeremy Jordan as Jack Kelly and John Dossett as newspaper tycoon Joseph Pulitzer. The cast also included Kara Lindsay as Katherine Plumber, Capathia Jenkins as Medda Larkin, Ben Fankhauser as Davey, Andrew Keenan-Bolger as Crutchie, and Lewis Grosso and Matthew Schechter sharing the role of Les.[5] The Broadway production cost about $5 million to stage.[6] Newsies recouped its initial investment of $5M in seven months, becoming the fastest of any Disney musical on Broadway to turn a profit.[7]

Producers announced on August 14, 2012, due to his commitments with NBC's Smash, leading man Jordan would exit the musical on September 4. It was also confirmed that newcomer Corey Cott (who became his alternate earlier in the month due to Jordan's production requirements for Smash) would be his replacement beginning September 5.[8]

The musical closed on August 24, 2014,[9] having played 1,004 performances.[10]

National tour (2014–2016)

The musical began a North American tour on October 11, 2014, commencing in Schenectady, New York. During the 2014–2015 and 2015–2016 seasons, the tour was expected to play 25 cities, over 43 weeks.[11] It concluded its run on October 2, 2016 in Austin, Texas[12] after 784 performances in 65 cities across the US and Canada.[13][14]


Following the end of the tour, a limited filmed theatrical release was announced for February 2017. This three-day release grossed $3.47 million. Disney then announced the musical production would be available digitally on May 23, 2017.[15] On August 24, 2017, Disney announced the filmed production of Newsies would be available on Netflix from September 10.[16] The film is now available on Disney's streaming service, Disney+.


Act I

In July 1899, a group of orphaned and homeless newsboys live in a Lower Manhattan lodging house with their informal leader, seventeen-year-old Jack Kelly. In the early hours of the morning, Jack tells his best friend, Crutchie, of his dream to one day leave New York for a better life out West ("Santa Fe (Prologue)"). As the sun rises, the rest of the newsies awaken and prepare for a day on the job, finding as much joy as they can in their life of poverty ("Carrying the Banner"). At the circulation gate, Jack meets a new newsboy named Davey and his nine-year-old brother Les. Unlike the other newsies, the brothers have a home and a loving family, and have been pulled out of school only temporarily to support their parents while their father is out of work with an injury. Seeing young Les as an opportunity to sell more papers, Jack offers to be their partner. Meanwhile, the publisher of the New York World, Joseph Pulitzer, expresses his displeasure at his newspaper's declining circulation. To increase his profits, he decides to increase the cost of the papers for the newsies, ignoring an employee's concerns that "it's going to be awfully rough on those children" ("The Bottom Line").

Later, Jack, Davey, and Les are selling their final newspapers of the day when the corrupt Warden Snyder of the Refuge, a juvenile detention center, recognizes Jack as an escapee from his institution. He attempts to chase the boys down, but they find cover in a vaudeville-style theatre owned by Jack's friend Medda Larkin, whom he regularly paints backdrops for. As Medda performs ("That's Rich"), Jack spots a young female reporter named Katherine Plumber. She rebuffs Jack's attempts to flirt with her, but is charmed when he leaves her with a sketch of her portrait ("Don’t Come A-Knocking/I Never Planned on You").

The next morning, the newsies discover that the cost of newspapers has been raised to sixty cents per hundred. Outraged, Jack declares the newsies to be a union and organizes a protest ("The World Will Know"). Katherine decides to cover the strike, seeing it as an opportunity to be taken more seriously as a journalist ("Watch What Happens"). The next day, the boys have informed the rest of the city's newsies about the strike, but each neighborhood claims that they will only join once Spot Conlon, leader of the Brooklyn newsies, gives the okay. The newsies are discouraged by the lack of support, but Davey convinces them to protest regardless of who shows ("Seize the Day"). Scabs arrive to take the newsies' jobs, but are persuaded to join the strike by Jack, who delivers an impassioned speech condemning child labor and the city's treatment of the poor. The protest appears to be headed for success, but is soon cut short when Pulitzer's goon squad and the police arrive to break it up by force. During the ensuing fight, Crutchie is apprehended, badly beaten, and taken to the Refuge. A devastated Jack escapes to the lodging house rooftop and, blaming himself for the protest's failure, fantasizes about running away forever ("Santa Fe").

Act II

The next morning, Katherine finds the battered and bruised newsies in Jacobi's Deli, only to learn that no one knows where Jack is as rumors circulate about his whereabouts. She cheers the other newsies up by showing them that her article about the strike made the front page of the New York Sun. Thrilled, the boys rejoice at making the headline and imagine what it would be like to be famous ("King of New York"). However, Pulitzer has declared a blackout on strike news, meaning Katherine's story will be the only one to run. Meanwhile, Crutchie writes a letter to Jack, describing the filthy and abusive conditions at the Refuge. He asks Jack to make sure the newsies continue to look out for one another, signing the letter, "your brother, Crutchie" ("Letter from the Refuge"). Later, Davey finds Jack hiding out in the basement of Medda's theatre and informs him of his plan to hold a citywide rally in the theatre. Jack, distraught over Crutchie's arrest, refuses to put the other boys back in danger, but Davey, along with Katherine and Les, convinces him that their fight is too important to quit ("Watch What Happens (Reprise)").

Back at the World, an angry Pulitzer plots with Warden Snyder about how to stop Jack. Snyder reveals that Jack was originally sentenced to the Refuge for vagrancy, but has since become a "frequent visitor," with his most recent arrest being for trafficking stolen food and clothing. Jack soon arrives with an invitation for Pulitzer to attend the rally Davey has planned. Pulitzer declines, assuring Jack that no newspaper will violate the blackout order by covering the rally– and if it's not in the papers, it never happened. Jack attempts to counter by claiming the newsies already have a reporter on their side, but Pulitzer reveals that Katherine is his daughter and that "Plumber" is only her pen name. He offers Jack a choice: if the strike is called off, Jack will be cleared of all charges and given enough money to leave for Santa Fe, but if not, he and the other newsies will all be arrested and sent to the Refuge ("The Bottom Line (Reprise)"). Katherine, who has been listening in secret, attempts to apologize to Jack, but he brushes her off as he is detained by Pulitzer's goons and led into the cellar.

The next morning, Spot Conlon and the Brooklyn newsies declare their support of the strike and head to the rally ("Brooklyn's Here"). Jack, believing there is no way the newsies can win against Pulitzer's money, power, and connections, shows up to the rally to reluctantly suggest the strike be called off. He accepts the Santa Fe money from one of Pulitzer's men as Davey, Spot, and the other newsies watch in disbelief, calling him a traitor and a scab. Jack flees to his rooftop, only to find that Katherine has beaten him there. She has discovered Jack's drawings of the abuse he suffered at the Refuge among his belongings and realizes that he stole to feed and clothe the other boys. They argue about their respective betrayals and the fate of the strike, but the argument is cut short when she impulsively kisses him. Katherine has a new idea: use Jack's drawings and one of her articles to print their own newspaper, calling for every worker under 21 to strike alongside the newsies. Jack agrees, recalling an abandoned printing press in Pulitzer's cellar, but before getting to work, they share a romantic moment, each stating that the other has given them "something to believe in" ("Something to Believe In").

The other newsies join Jack and Katherine in printing their own paper, the Newsies Banner, and distribute copies throughout the city ("Once and for All"). A copy reaches Governor Theodore Roosevelt, who arrives in full support of the newsies' cause. Roosevelt gives Pulitzer an ultimatum, forcing the latter to concede to Jack's demands. Jack proposes that Pulitzer buy back every paper the newsies fail to sell each day. Initially reluctant, Pulitzer agrees when Jack points out he will still ultimately benefit from the increased sales. Jack and Roosevelt inform the newsies that the strike is over and they have won. As the newsies celebrate, Roosevelt informs them that he has shut down the Refuge, citing Jack's drawings as his motivation to do so. Crutchie returns to his friends, and Snyder is arrested. Impressed at the influence Jack's drawings had on the governor, Pulitzer offers him a job as a daily political cartoonist. Jack declines, claiming it is time he leaves for Santa Fe, but Davey, Katherine, and Crutchie remind him that "New York's got us, and we're your family." Ultimately, Jack decides to stay, both remaining a newsboy and accepting the cartoonist job ("Finale").


Character 2010 Workshop Paper Mill Playhouse Original Broadway Cast Original National Tour Cast
Jack Kelly Jay Armstrong Johnson Jeremy Jordan Dan DeLuca
Joseph Pulitzer Shuler Hensley John Dossett Steve Blanchard
Katherine Plumber Meghann Fahy Kara Lindsay Stephanie Styles
Davey Jacobs Jason Michael Snow Ben Fankhauser Jacob Kemp
Medda Larkin Liz Larsen Helen Anker Capathia Jenkins Angela Grovey
Crutchie Andrew Keenan-Bolger Zachary Sayle
Les Jacobs Matthew Gumley R.J. Fattori,
Vincent Agnello
Lewis Grosso,
Matthew Schechter
Vincent Crocilla,
Anthony Rosenthal
Spot Conlon John Arthur Greene Tommy Bracco Jeff Heimbrock
Race Robert Hager Ryan Breslin Ben Cook
Romeo N/A Andy Richardson Nico DeJesus
Albert Jordan Nichols Garett Hawe Sky Flaherty
Specs Jordan Samuels Ryan Steele Jordan Samuels
Finch Bobby List Aaron J. Albano Julian DeGuzman
Wiesel / Mr. Jacobi / Mayor Robert Creighton as Wiesel
Tom Alan Robbins as Mr. Jacobi
John E. Brady Michael Gorman
Oscar Delancey Ben Thompson Brendon Stimson Jon Hacker
Morris Delancey Corey Mach Mike Faist Michael Ryan
Seitz Bill Nolte Mark Aldrich
Bunsen / Stage Manager Mark Price Nick Sullivan Bill Bateman
Hannah / Bowery Beauty N/A Laurie Veldheer Meredith Inglesby
Snyder Marcus Neville Stuart Marland James Judy
Nunzio / Theodore Roosevelt Tom Alan Robbins Kevin Carolan

Broadway cast changes

  • Corey Cott replaced Jordan as Jack Kelly on September 5, 2012.[17]
  • Ron Raines temporarily replaced Dossett as Joseph Pulitzer from October 9, 2012 to December 16, 2012.[18]

Historical accuracy

Jack Kelly is the amalgamation of several historical leaders of the Newsboys’ Strike of 1899, primarily Kid Blink (who is featured in the film but omitted from the musical), known as a charismatic speaker and a leader to the younger boys. Other real strikers included in the show are Racetrack Higgins, Mush Meyers, and Spot Conlon.[19] Although Katherine Plumber is a fictional character, she is named for Pulitzer's daughter Katherine Ethel, who died of pneumonia in 1884 at the age of 2.[20] Many newsgirls participated in the strike as well, a fact largely ignored by both the film and the musical. However, new stage adaptations are rumored to include more "girlsie" roles written in, as well as many characters who have been written as gender-neutral in the script that is currently available for licensing.[21]

In the musical, the newspapers raise prices during July in 1899 after pressures to sell more papers after the war. However, the price for the papers was raised from 50 cents to 60 cents, not after, but during the Spanish American War. The cause of the strike was that they did not lower the high price after the war was over. This caused the newsies to revolt because they felt that it was more difficult to sell papers without the exciting news of the war, plus the additional pressures of the price changes. At the height of the strike, on July 24, 1899, the Newsboys Union held a massive rally at the New Irving Theatre, a vaudeville venue on the Bowery (reimagined in the musical as Medda Larkin's theatre). The rally was covered in extensive detail by The New York Sun (employer of the fictional Katherine Plumber), and featured speeches from the union's leaders.[22] It is rumored that for a period of time during the strike that Kid Blink secretly began working with Pulitzer and Hearst,[23] which resulted in a massive riot of strikers versus scabbers, similar to Jack's near-betrayal after Pulitzer promises him a full ride to Santa Fe. Unlike in the film, the musical follows the historical ending of the strike, where the World and the Journal agreed to buy back all unsold papers.[24] Historically, the price was kept at 60 cents per 100, but in the musical they strike a deal for 55 cents per 100 papers.

Differences from the 1992 film

In addition to the songs from the original movie, Newsies The Musical contains several new numbers such as 'Watch What Happens', 'Brooklyn's Here' and 'Something To Believe In'.[25][26] The songs "My Lovey Dovey Baby" and "High Times Hard Times" were removed and replaced by the singular song "That's Rich", which is performed by the same character, Medda Larkin, while the remaining songs were rewritten to fit the changes in the storyline between the film and the musical. Davey and Les's parents are mentioned only in conversation, omitting a scene from the movie where Jack has dinner in their tenement apartment. The lyrics to Santa Fe are changed to compensate for this change. The characters of Sarah Jacobs (Davey and Les's sister and Jack's original love interest) and the New York Sun reporter Bryan Denton are replaced by the composite character Katherine Plumber, a reporter with whom Jack falls in love.[27][5] Also omitted was the solo for "Patrick's Mother". A scene with Jack, Davey, and Spot Conlon is absent, as is Spot's involvement in the fight between the newsies and scabbers; Spot doesn't appear until the rally.

A solo number for Crutchie titled “Letter from the Refuge” was added for national tour, replacing a scene from the movie where Jack visits Crutchie after he is captured by Snyder. “Letter From the Refuge” now appears in the current version of the show that is licensed to theatre companies.[28][29]

Musical numbers


The Paper Mill production drew critical acclaim.[30][31][32] According to The New York Times:[6]

Newsies will open in time to qualify for the Tony Award in a season when the Tony for best musical is seen as up for grabs; Newsies is already considered a likely contender for a nomination even before the show opens ...

In his review of the Broadway production, Ben Brantley of The New York Times wrote:[33]

As choreographed by Christopher Gattelli, they keep coming at us in full-speed-ahead phalanxes, fortified by every step in a Broadway-by-the-numbers dance book. ... Mr. Jordan ... is a natural star who has no trouble holding the stage, even without pirouettes. ... Mr. Feldman’s lyrics are spot-on, while the melody reminds us just how charming a composer Mr. Menken ... can be.


Newsies (Original Broadway Cast Recording)
Soundtrack album by
Various artists
ReleasedMay 15, 2012
LabelGhostlight Records

The Broadway cast recording was released on iTunes April 10, 2012, from Ghostlight Records, and the CD was released on May 15. Six songs were added for the stage adaptation, including three newly written for the Broadway production since the Paper Mill Playhouse debut: The Bottom Line, That's Rich and Something to Believe In (replacing Then I See You Again, also written for the stage adaptation).[34]

No.TitlePerformed byLength
1."Overture"Alan Menken1:12
2."Santa Fe (Prologue)"Jeremy Jordan, Andrew Keenan-Bolger3:05
3."Carrying the Banner"Newsies Company5:08
4."The Bottom Line"John Dossett, Mark Aldrich, Nick Sullivan, Laurie Veldheer2:16
5."That's Rich"Capathia Jenkins2:33
6."I Never Planned on You/Don't Come a-Knocking"Jeremy Jordan, Kara Lindsay, Laurie Veldheer, Julie Foldesi1:40
7."The World Will Know"Jeremy Jordan, Ben Fankhauser, Lewis Grosso, Matthew Schechter, Andrew Keenan-Bolger, Newsies Company4:09
8."Watch What Happens"Kara Lindsay3:06
9."Seize the Day"Jeremy Jordan, Ben Fankhauser, Lewis Grosso, Matthew Schechter, Newsies Company5:23
10."Santa Fe"Jeremy Jordan3:12
11."King of New York"Ben Fankhauser, Matthew Schechter, Lewis Grosso, Kara Lindsay, Ryan Breslin, Newsies Company4:09
12."Watch What Happens (reprise)"Jeremy Jordan, Ben Fankhauser, Kara Lindsay, Lewis Grosso1:53
13."The Bottom Line (reprise)"John Dossett, Mark Aldrich, John E. Brady0:58
14."Brooklyn's Here"Tommy Bracco, Newsies Company1:53
15."Something to Believe In"Jeremy Jordan, Kara Lindsay3:31
16."Once and for All"Jeremy Jordan, Kara Lindsay, Ben Fankhauser, Ryan Breslin, Newsies Company4:01
17."Finale"Jeremy Jordan, Newsies Company2:32
Bonus tracks
No.TitlePerformed byLength
18."Santa Fe (Bonus Track)"Jeremy Jordan, Alan Menken2:03
19."Seize The Day (Bonus Track)"Jeremy Jordan, Ben Fankhauser, Lewis Grosso, Matthew Schechter, Newsies Company6:40
20."King of New York (Bonus Track)"Ben Fankhauser, Matthew Schechter, Lewis Grosso, Kara Lindsay, Ryan Breslin, Newsies Company4:56

Filmed stage production

In July 2016, it was announced that Newsies would be filmed in Los Angeles with a limited national release in movie theaters from February 16–18, 2017. Due to high demand, a fourth showing was added for March 4, 2017. Some alumni from the Broadway production reprised their leading roles, notably Jeremy Jordan as Jack, Kara Lindsay as Katherine, Ben Fankhauser as Davey, Andrew Keenan-Bolger as Crutchie and Tommy Bracco as Spot Conlon. Several ensemble tracks were added to the show to provide roles for swings.[35][36][37] A two-day encore presentation of the production was shown in theaters on August 5 and 9, 2017.[38]

On the 25th anniversary of the original film's theatrical release, April 10, 2017, it was announced the filmed stage production would be released for digital download on May 23, 2017.[39]

Honors and awards

Original Broadway production

Year Award Category Nominee Result Ref
2012 Tony Award Best Musical Nominated [40][41]
Best Book of a Musical Harvey Fierstein Nominated
Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Musical Jeremy Jordan Nominated
Best Direction of a Musical Jeff Calhoun Nominated
Best Choreography Christopher Gattelli Won
Best Original Score Alan Menken and Jack Feldman Won
Best Orchestrations Danny Troob Nominated
Best Scenic Design of a Musical Tobin Ost and Sven Ortel Nominated
Drama Desk Award Outstanding Musical Nominated [42]
Outstanding Actor in a Musical Jeremy Jordan Nominated
Outstanding Choreography Christopher Gattelli Won
Outstanding Music Alan Menken Won
Outstanding Lyrics Jack Feldman Nominated
Outstanding Orchestrations Danny Troob Nominated
2013 Grammy Award Best Musical Theater Album Nominated [43]
Young Artist Award Best Young Actor in Live Theater Lewis Grosso Nominated [44]


  1. ^ Sorokoff, Stephen (September 26, 2011). "Photo Coverage: Newsies Opening Night Curtain Call!". Broadway World. Retrieved January 12, 2012.
  2. ^ Jones, Kenneth (November 15, 2011). "Read All About It: Disney's 'Newsies' Gets Spring 2012 Broadway Engagement". Playbill. Archived from the original on June 27, 2012.
  3. ^ Healy, Patrick (May 16, 2012). "'Newsies' Run Is Now Open-Ended". The New York Times.
  4. ^ "'Newsies' extends Broadway run". United Press International. March 19, 2012.
  5. ^ a b "Cast & Creative". Disney Theatrical. Archived from the original on October 8, 2015. Retrieved September 24, 2015.
  6. ^ a b Healy, Patrick (January 3, 2012). "Jeremy Jordan On Verge of Joining Broadway Move of Disney's 'Newsies'". The New York Times. Archived from the original on January 5, 2014. Retrieved March 22, 2012.
  7. ^ Healy, Patrick (December 20, 2012). "'Newsies' Recoups Initial Investment". The New York Times.
  8. ^ Gans, Andrew (August 14, 2012). "Corey Cott Will Succeed Jeremy Jordan in Broadway's 'Newsies'". Playbill. Archived from the original on August 16, 2012.
  9. ^ "'Newsies' to Close in August". The New York Times. June 22, 2014. Retrieved June 22, 2014.
  10. ^ Bowgen, Philippe (June 23, 2014). "Disney Musical Newsies to End Broadway Run". Playbill. Archived from the original on June 25, 2014.
  11. ^ Gans, Andrew (October 11, 2014). "Seize the Day!: National Tour of Disney's Newsies Launches Today". Playbill.
  12. ^ Spangler, Todd (June 17, 2016). "Disney to Stage 'Newsies' Stream on Facebook Live (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety.
  13. ^ "Official Site for Newsies on Tour". Disney Newsies. Disney. Retrieved October 4, 2016.
  14. ^ Seize the Day! NEWSIES National Tour Will Play Final Performance This Fall Mar. 7, 2016. Retrieved April 2, 2017
  15. ^ "The Filmed Production of Newsies Will Be Released Digitally and on Demand | Playbill". Playbill. Retrieved April 25, 2017.
  16. ^ " 'Newsies' Will Be Available to Stream on Netflix", August 2017
  17. ^ "Corey Cotts First Curtain Call". September 5, 2012.
  18. ^ Gans, Andrew (September 28, 2012). "'Follies' Star Ron Raines Will Join Cast of Broadway's 'Newsies'". Playbill. Archived from the original on October 14, 2012.
  19. ^ [1]
  20. ^ "Pulitzer Family"
  21. ^ 1899
  22. ^
  23. ^
  24. ^
  25. ^ Jones, Kenneth (September 21, 2010). "Harvey Fierstein Is Librettist for Newsies Musical, With Songs by Menken and Feldman". Playbill. Archived from the original on October 18, 2012.
  26. ^ Itzkoff, Dave (February 14, 2011). "Extra, Extra! 'Newsies' Musical to Open Paper Mill Playhouse Season". The New York Times. Retrieved January 12, 2012.
  27. ^ Rendell, Bob (September 25, 2011). "Disney's Newsies The Musical Dances its Way into Our Hearts". Talkin' Broadway.
  28. ^ Cox, Gordon."'Newsies' New Song Tour" Variety
  29. ^ Newsies
  30. ^ Rooney, David (September 27, 2011). "Newsboy Strike? Sing All About It". The New York Times.
  31. ^ Geiger, Thom (September 27, 2011). "Newsies: The Musical". Entertainment Weekly.
  32. ^ Sommers, Michael (September 27, 2011). "Review: 'Newsies: The Musical'". Variety.
  33. ^ Brantley, Ben (March 29, 2012). "Urchins with Punctuation". The New York Times.
  34. ^ Gans, Andrew (March 26, 2012). "Original Cast Recording of Newsies Will Be Released Digitally in April; CD Arrives in May". Playbill. Archived from the original on September 6, 2012.
  35. ^ Gioia, Michael (July 27, 2016). "Newsies Will Be Filmed With Jeremy Jordan and Kara Lindsay". Playbill. Retrieved September 5, 2016.
  36. ^ Viagas, Robert (August 10, 2016). "Disney Sets Date and Cast for Newsies Filming". Playbill. Retrieved September 5, 2016.
  37. ^ "Instagram photo by Andrew Keenan-Bolger • Sep 2, 2016 at 8:15pm UTC". Instagram. Retrieved September 5, 2016.
  38. ^ BWW News Desk (June 15, 2017). "Breaking: Newsies Will Seize Another Day (Or Two) in Movie Theatres This August!". Broadway World. Retrieved June 15, 2017.
  39. ^ "Disney's NEWSIES on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved April 10, 2017.
  40. ^ Healy, Patrick (May 1, 2012). "'Once' Leads the 2012 Tony Awards Nominations". The New York Times. Retrieved May 1, 2012.
  41. ^ Wells, Matt; Cote, David (June 11, 2012). "Tony awards 2012: Once scoops eight gongs on night of upsets". The Guardian. Archived from the original on October 5, 2020. Retrieved October 5, 2020.
  42. ^ Rickwald, Bethany (June 3, 2012). "Tracie Bennett, Danny Burstein, James Corden, Audra McDonald Among Drama Desk Award Winners".
  43. ^ Morris, Christopher (December 5, 2012). "Frank Ocean, Fun lead Grammy nominations". Variety. Retrieved September 24, 2015.
  44. ^ "34th Annual Young Artist Awards". Archived from the original on April 2, 2013. Retrieved January 3, 2013.

External links

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