Saturday, December 5, 2009


(Source: Harlan Boll)
"American Idol” finalists Michael Sarver (Season 8), Alexis Grace (Season 8) David Hernandez (Season 7) and Gina Glocksen (Season 6) will be entertaining the masses once again as they embark on a Holiday Tour, which launched December 2, 2009 in Lakeland, FL and will make stops in 12 cities across the U.S!

Michael Sarver:
Alexis Grace:

David Hernandez:

Gina Glocksen: or

The American Stars in Concert for the Holidays tour will feature a combination of four of the top twelve finalists from Seasons 1 through 8 who will take to the stage for an exciting night of solo, duet and ensemble performances.
This production will be a great way to see and hear the Idols up close and personal, in an intimate theatrical setting. Audiences will get a chance to relive their favorite former Idol moments as these talented artists perform an array of holiday favorites.

“American Stars in Concert” is produced by The Stander Group. They are currently producing the tour of “Ballroom with a Twist,” directed and choreographed by “Dancing with the Stars” Louis Van Amstel.
Michael Orland, who has accompanied and conducted performances for vocalists Jennifer Holliday, Barry Manilow and Chita Rivera, and is pianist, arranger and associate music director on “American Idol,” will serve as the production's Musical Director.
Ovation Award-winner Lee Martino, one of the industries leading stage and television choreographers, will direct and choreograph the production.

The “American Stars in Concert for the Holidays” tour dates are as follows:

TONIGHT: Saturday Dec 5, 2009 / 8pm- The Ford Center, Oxford MS
Wednesday/Dec 9, 2009 / 8pm- Alegheny Colleges, University MO
Thursday Dec 10,2009/ 7:30pm- University of Pittsburgh at Johnstown
Saturday / Dec 12,2009/ 7:30pm (split cast)- Slippery Rock University, PA

Saturday /Dec 12, 2009 / 8pm (split cast)- Mesa Arts Center, Mesa, AZ
Sunday /Dec 13, 2009 / 8pm- Lane Theatre, Frostberg MD

Friday/ Dec 18, 2009/ 8pm- Soaring Eagle Casino & Resort, Mt Pleasant MI

Saturday/ Dec 19,2009/ 8pm- Paramount Theatre, Aoura IL
Sunday/Dec 20, 2010/8pm- Midland Theatre, Cleveland, OH

Kelsey Grammer's unemployment didn't last long.

Two weeks after ABC canceled his latest sitcom, "Hank," Grammer was announced as one of the stars of a Broadway revival of the musical "La Cage aux Folles."

Producer Sonia Friedman said a revival of the 1983 Jerry Herman-Harvey Fierstein musical will open April 18 at the Longacre Theatre in New York.

It's based on the current hit London production and will feature that show's British star, Douglas Hodge. The director is Terry Johnson.

"La Cage" concerns the relationship between the club owner, portrayed by Grammer, and its drag star, the role played by Hodge.
Grammer, 54, played Dr. Frasier Crane on the NBC comedy series "Frasier" for 11 seasons.

Meredith Baxter Reveals She's Gay

After recent reports say 'Family Ties' mom Meredith Baxter was spotted on a gay cruise, the actress is coming clean on 'Today,' saying: "I want to say I'm a lesbian, and it was a later-in-life recognition."
In an interview with Matt Lauer, Baxter -- who has been married three times and has five children -- says she figured out her sexuality seven years ago.

Baxter says that she realized she needed to come forward because she "got involved with someone I never expected to get involved with, and it was an awakening.
I understood why I have the issue in my life ... I was involved with people who made me think they're the problem.

It never occurred to me, that it was me," Baxter said.

Speculation about Meredith's sexuality was raised when tabloid magazine The National Enquirer reported that she was spotted on a gay cruise recently.
Baxter shot to fame thanks to her role as matriarch Elyse Keaton on the hit '80s sitcom 'Family Ties.' Before her success there, she already had a long career in showbiz, with acting gigs dating all the way back to 1971. She had stints on 'The Love Boat,' 'Family' and 'Bridget Loves Bernie,' among other shows and movies.

Baxter has five children from three separate marriages. She had two children with husband Ted Bush, and later had three more with David Birney.
In recent years, Baxter has become very focused on charity work since she survived breast cancer.
She's since started her own charity -- the Meredith Baxter Foundation for Breast Cancer Research.

Finian's Rainbow Star Baldwin Singing On TV and in Cabaret (Source Andrew Gans & Kenneth Jones,

Kate Baldwin, who is currently starring in the Broadway revival of Finian's Rainbow, performed on the Dec. 3 broadcast of "The Today Show."

Baldwin performed a brand-new tune penned by David Friedman & Kathie Lee Gifford; Friedman was featured at the piano.
The song was part of the morning show's "Everyone Has a Story" series. The singing actress will also celebrate her new PS Classics CD, "Let's See What Happens," Dec. 13 at Feinstein's at Loews Regency in Manhattan. Show time is 8:30 PM.
Baldwin's Broadway credits include The Full Monty, Thoroughly Modern Millie (original cast) and Wonderful Town (Helen).
In new York City, she appeared in Stephen Sondheim's Opening Doors at Zankel Hall; Babes in Arms, A Connecticut Yankee, Bloomer Girl and Finian's Rainbow (all by City Center Encores!).
Regionally, her work has included Irving Berlin's White Christmas (Betty Haynes) in Toronto, San Francisco, and Detroit; The Women (Mary Haines) at The Old Globe; Henry V (Katharine) at the Shakespeare Theatre of New Jersey; South Pacific (Nellie, Helen Hayes Award nomination) at Arena Stage; She Loves Me (Amalia) at Huntington Theatre Company and Williamstown Theatre Festival; A Little Night Music (Charlotte) at CenterStage; My Fair Lady (Eliza) at Sacramento Music Circus; Hello Dolly! (Irene Molloy); Miss Saigon (Ellen); Guys and Dolls (Sarah Brown) at Paper Mill Playhouse; The Sound of Music (Maria); The Pajama Game (Babe), The Music Man (Marian) and Seven Brides for Seven Brothers (Milly) at the St. Louis Muny; Passion (Clara) at Wilma Theatre; The Last Five Years (Cathy) at Repertory Theatre of St. Louis; 1776 (Martha) at Ford's Theatre. Her concert work includes appearances at the Chicago Humanities Festival, with the National Symphony Orchestra in Washington, DC, with the Portland Symphony Orchestra and in New York City with Rob Fisher for The American Songbook series at Lincoln Center.
In 2009, she was the solo vocalist for "A Conversation with Stephen Sondheim" at Northeastern University as well as at The Kravis Center in West Palm Beach. She appeared on TV's "Law and Order: SVU." Baldwin is a graduate of Northwestern University. Visit
Feinstein's at Loews Regency is located at 540 Park Avenue at 61st Street in New York City.
For ticket reservations call (212) 339-4095 or visit and

Beatles Fans "Come Together" for the Arts
Minnesota Musicians Release Beatles Tribute CD to Raise Funds for Art and Music Programs in the State's Public Schools

(AP) Minnesota musicians give their take on Beatles tunes on a new CD going into wide release next week.

"The Minnesota Beatle Project Volume 1" is aimed at raising money for art and music programs in the state's public schools.
Tim Mahoney, Mark Mallman and the Ronny Loew Band are among artists contributing to the project on such songs as "We Can Work It Out," "The Fool on the Hill" and "Come Together."

All proceeds from the project are to go for music and art education for children in Minnesota public schools.

A CD release party is Tuesday at First Avenue in downtown Minneapolis during musician Curtiss A's 30th annual tribute to John Lennon.
Tickets are available at or the First Avenue box office.

Hair, Harry Connick, Jr. Liza Minnelli, et al. Nominated for Grammy Awards (Source:
By: Brian Scott Lipton,

The Grammy Award nominations were announced on Wednesday, December 2. The ceremony will take place on January 31 in Los Angeles.

Liza Minnelli's Liza's at the Palace CD was nominated for Best Traditional Pop Album alongside Tony Bennett's A Swinging Christmas, Michael Buble Meets Madison Square Garden, Harry Connick Jr.'s Your Songs, and Willie Nelson's American Classic.

Tony Award winner Heather Headley was nominated for Best Contemporary R&B Gospel Album for Audience of One and Best Gospel Performance for "Jesus Is Love," while Tony winner David Hyde Pierce is nominated for Best Spoken Word Children's Album for The Phantom Tollbooth.

For more information, visit www.grammy. com

What a View
( Source: Dan Bacalzo, TheatreMania,com)

Liev Schreiber and Scarlett Johansson star in a revival of Arthur Miller's A View From the Bridge (Cort Theatre, beginning December 28), about a Brooklyn longshoreman obsessed with his 17-year-old niece. The play is the only new Broadway show starting up this month, although both David Mamet's Race and the musical revival of A Little Night Music have their official openings on December 6 and 13, respectively.
Theatre for a New Audience presents Rinde Eckert's Orpheus X (Duke on 42nd Street, December 2-20), which reimagines Orpheus as a rock star who trades in the lyre for an electric guitar. The piece stars Eckert, Suzan Hanson, and John Kelly.
Shakespeare's Globe Theatre wraps up its U.S. tour of Love's Labour's Lost with an engagement at Pace University's Michael Schimmel Center For The Arts, December 8-21.
The second installment of Horton Foote's epic The Orphans' Home Cycle begins December 3, and is made up of the plays The Widow Claire, Courtship, and Valentine's Day.

Michael Feinstein and David Hyde Pierce team up for a holiday cabaret show at Feinstein's at the Regency, December 1-30. Their debut collaboration features holiday favorites and standards by composers such as Cole Porter, Noël Coward, Marc Shaiman, and Alan & Marilyn Bergman. Christina Bianco, Amy Griffin, Rory O'Malley, Christine Pedi, Tommy Walker, and Michael West star in Newsical the Musical (47th Street Theatre, open run), composer-lyricist Rick Crom's topical musical comedy in which songs and material are updated on a regular basis.

Bridget Beirne, Kerri Jill Garbis, Josh Grisetti, Ann Harada, and Thom Christopher Warren star in the York Theatre Company's return engagement of its holiday revue, That Time of the Year, December 18-20. Hip-hop dance sensation Groovaloo returns to New York with an Off-Broadway run at Union Square Theatre, December 1-January 3. Obie Award-winners Steve Mellor and Deirdre O'Connell bring back The Dream Express, a lounge act written and directed by Len Jenkin, and performing at The Chocolate Factory, December 2-19.
Renowned monologist Mike Daisey returns to The Public Theater with The Last Cargo Cult (December 3-13), the story of his journey to a remote South Pacific island whose people worship America and its cargo.
Roger Guenveur Smith also brings his solo show, Juan and John, to the Public (December 1-20). Set in 1965, it deals with themes of rage, retribution, and redemption.
Ground-breaking director Richard Schechner helms Lián Amaris' solo Swimming to Spalding (HERE Arts Center, December 3-19), which recounts the writer/performer's pilgrimage to the sites evoked by the late Spalding Gray's Swimming to Cambodia. Andrew Goffman stars in his solo, The Accidental Pervert (Players Theatre Loft, December 4-March 6), about his addiction to pornography.
And on a more holiday-themed note, Maripat Donovan reprises her role of Sister in the interactive solo show Sister's Christmas Catechism: The Mystery of the Magi's Gold, which lands at Sofia's Restaurant Downstairs Theater, December 3-January 3.

Olivier Award-winning actress Nichola McAuliffe stars in A British Subject (59E59 Theaters, December 9-January 3), a true-life tale of international politics and the media colliding with justice, civil liberties and, ultimately, faith. The solo show is part of the Brits Off Broadway festival, which also includes Simon Green's Traveling Light (December 15-January 4) and Fascinating Aida is Absolutely Miraculous (December 16-January 4).

Company XIV revives its production of The Judgment of Paris (December 3-January 16), fusing theater, dance, music, naughty cabaret, and can-can. Geraint Wyn Davies portrays Dylan Thomas in Do Not Go Gentle, about the Welsh poet and playwright. Pearl Theatre Company presents George Bernard Shaw's Misalliance (New York City Center - Stage II, December 4-January 24), involving a free-spirited lady acrobat, an incompetent assassin, and an excitable underwear tycoon.
The Nature Theatre of Oklahoma presents its take on Shakespeare's Romeo & Juliet (The Kitchen, December 17-January 16).

Peter Mills and Cara Reichel's holiday musical Evergreen (Marjorie S. Deane Little Theater in the West Side YMCA, December 19-January 3), is about a little girl living in the desert who tries to find proof of the fir trees and snow that she's heard her grandmother describe. The Dreamscape Theatre presents the world premiere of Ricardo Perez Gonzales' In Fields Where They Lay, about the famed Christmas Truce of World War I (Hudson Guild Theatre, December 11-January 2).

Tony nominee Justin Bond presents a lively mix of camp and seasonal songs in Justin Bond's Christmas Spells (Abrons Arts Center, December 9-12), featuring a number of special guests.

Hello, gospel!
Carol Channing sings spirituals

It's so nice see Carol Channing back where she belongs — belting out big tunes.
Although this time, the Tony-winning stage icon — most recognized for her portrayal of that spunky lead character from “Hello, Dolly!” — brings her distinctive vocals to a new CD, “For Heaven’s Sake,” her first album to focus on gospel songs.
For the 88-year-old Channing, the album is a nod to her upbringing in the Christian Science faith. And while she’s less in the spotlight and won’t tour specifically for the release, Channing is performing and speaking at schools across the country to promote her other significant endeavor, the Dr. Carol Channing & Harry Kullijian Foundation for the Arts.
(The “Dr.” derives from an honorary degree in the arts.)

Three years ago, Channing and Kullijian — a childhood sweetheart she reunited with and married in 2003 after 70 years apart — created the foundation to foster arts in education. Not that she expects the children she meets to know her storied Broadway history.

You’re a Broadway musical icon. Why go gospel?
“I’m thrilled and infatuated with the gospel songs my father taught me. We had to travel to Boston and any old town. We’d get in the car and sing, and my mother would tell me those were the happiest times in her life. Spirituals are outlived, way outlived, but they’re the essence of Americana.”

Do you remember when you were in love with Harry 75 years ago?
“People always laugh and say, ‘Well, that’s only puppy love.’ But it’s real to the puppy. All I know is it’s the happiest time in my life. I must say, every time he kisses me I honestly think I’m 12 years old again.”

Do you ever get sick of your signature song?
“I sing ‘Hello, Dolly!’ all the time — everybody wants it. I ask the audience to join me, and they all sing it. They all know the words, on account of Louis Armstrong. I’ll never forget it. I’m still in love with the Broadway show of it.”
You’ve been performing for decades. Why are you still nervous?
“Oh, gosh, my stage fright is just terrible.
Some people don’t realize what a delicate craft it is. It’s an art to reach the audience. They’ve saved their hard-earned money, gotten baby sitters, driven in from everywhere — long distances, short distances, gotten on the subway. All you know is you’ve got to reach them.
You’ve got to keep your mind on lifting their lives, not my life. I’m not there for my own pleasure.”

Birdland to Present The Girl From Oz: An Evening With Caroline O'Connor in 2010
(Source: Andrew Gans,

Australian musical theatre star Caroline O'Connor, who made her Broadway debut in
Kander and Ebb's Chicago, will return to Manhattan in 2010 for a one-night-only engagement at Birdland.

The Girl From Oz: An Evening With Caroline O’Connor will be presented at the famed jazz club Jan. 17, 2010, at 6 PM.
Daniel Edmonds will be the evening's musical director.
The concert will feature musical theatre classics by Kander and Ebb, Jerry Herman, Stephen Sondheim and Leonard Bernstein. O'Connor will also pay tribute to some of her musical inspirations: Judy Garland, Edith Piaf and Ethel Merman.

She will be backed by Tom Hubbard on bass, Barrie Shaw on saxophone and woodwinds and Ray Marchica on drums.
Caroline O'Connor made her Broadway debut in November 2002 in Chicago playing merry murderess Velma Kelly, a role she also played in the Australian production, where she was awarded the MO Award and the Green Room Award for Best Actress in a Musical.
O'Connor received an Olivier Award nomination for her performance as Mabel Normand in the West End production of Jerry Herman's Mack and Mabel, and her other theatrical credits include roles in West Side Story, Piaf and Bombshells. The actress-singer-dancer portrayed Nini Legs in acclaimed film "Moulin Rouge," and her solo recordings include "What I Did for Love," "A Tribute to Piaf" and "Stage to Screen."

Birdland is located in Manhattan at 315 West 44th Street. For reservations or call (212) 581-3080.
For more information about Caroline O'Connor visit

Who Has an EGOT? (Source:Sharon Knolle)

The question was raised on last week's '30 Rock,' so we've just got to know: Who has scored that amazing feat of winning an Emmy, a Grammy, an Oscar and a Tony award, a.k.a., the rare and elusive EGOT?

The Academy Award wins, you probably know. The Emmy wins might surprise you (did they really give out Emmys for 'The Muppet Show?')
As for the Grammys, well, let's just say 'Spoken Word' has gotten a lot of actors in the door on that one.

Being a prolific bunch, there's also a Dame, a Knight and, between them, more awards and honors than you can shake a heavy statuette at.

Here now is the list of EGOT winners, in chronological order:

1. Richard Rodgers (composer): Oscar ('It Might as Well be Spring' from 'State Fair,' 1945); Tony ('South Pacific,' 1950); Grammy ('The Sound of Music,' 1960); Emmy ('Winston Churchill: The Valiant Years,' 1962)

2. Helen Hayes (actress): Oscar ('The Sin of Madelon Claudet,' 1932); Tony ('Addie,' 1947); Emmy (Best Actress for roles including Harriet Beecher Stowe on 'Medallion Theatre,'1 953); Grammy (Best Spoken Word Recording for 'Great American Documents,' 1976).

3. Rita Moreno (actress): Oscar ('West Side Story,' 1961); Grammy (Best Recording for Children, 'The Electric Company,' 1972); Tony ('The Ritz,' 1975); Emmy ('The Muppet Show,' 1977)

4. John Gielgud (actor, director): Tony ('Big Fish, Little Fish,' 1961) ; Grammy ( Best Spoken Word for 'Ages of Man,' 1979); Oscar ('Arthur,' 1981); Emmy ('Summer's Lease,' 1991)

5. Audrey Hepburn (actress): Oscar ('Roman Holiday,' 1953); Tony ('Ondine,' 1954); Emmy ('Gardens of the World with Audrey Hepburn,' 1993); Grammy (Best Spoken Word Children's Album, 'Audrey Hepburn's Enchanted Tales,' 1994)
6. Marvin Hamlisch (composer): Oscar ('The Way We Were' and 'The Sting,' 1973); Grammy ('The Way We Were,' 1974); Tony (1976); Emmy ('Barbra Streisand: The Concert,' 1995).

7. Jonathan Tunick (composer): Oscar ('A Little Night Music,' 1977); Emmy ('Night of 100 Stars,' 1982); Grammy (Best Musical Arrangement, 'No One is Alone,' 1988); Tony (Outstanding Orchestration for 'Passion' 1994)

8. Mel Brooks (writer, director): Oscar (Best Screenplay, 'Bialystock and Bloom,' 1968); Emmy ('Mad About You,' 1997); Grammy ( Best Spoken Comedy Album, 'The 2000 Year Old Man in the Year 2000,' 1998); Tony ('The Producers,' 2001

9. Mike Nichols (comedian, director, producer): Grammy ('An Evening With Mike Nichols and Elaine May,' 1961); Tony ('Barefoot in the Park,' 1964); Oscar (Best Director, 'The Graduate,' 1967); Emmy (Director, 'Wit,' 2001)

10. Whoopi Goldberg (comedian, actress, host): Grammy (Best Comedy Recording, 'Whoopi: Original Broadway Recording,' 1985); Oscar ('Ghost,' 1990); Emmy ('Beyond Tara: The Extraordinary Live of Hattie McDaniel,' 2002); Tony (Producer, 'Thoroughly Modern Millie,' 2002)

* 11. Barbra Streisand (actress, singer, director): Grammy (Album Of The Year, 'The Barbra Streisand Album,' 1963); Emmy ('My Name Is Barbra,' 1965); Oscar (Best Actress, 'Funny Girl,' 1968); Tony (Special Award, 1970)
* 12. Liza Minnelli (actress, singer): Tony (Best Leading Actress in a Musical, 'Flora the Red Menace,' 1965); Oscar (Best Actress, 'Cabaret,' 1972); Emmy ('Liza with a 'Z,' 1973); Grammy (Grammy Legend Award, 1990)
* You can debate whether Streisand and Minnelli really earned their Egots: Each received a special, non-competitive award.

Nine, review

Nine, Rob Marshall’s film adaptation of a Broadway Show, which stars Daniel Day-Lewis and Penelope Cruz amongst others, is a ravishing looking beast.

By Matt Wolf

Rob Marshall; Daniel Day-Lewis; Penelope Cruz; Nicole Kidman; Rating: * * * *

The screen rebirth of the stage musical continues with Nine, Rob Marshall’s smart, sexy, occasionally sorrowful film adaptation of the 1982 Broadway show about an Italian movie director who won’t grow up - and when it comes to women just can’t say no. On Broadway, the show has gathered something of a cult following. So it has in musical theatre circles in London, where the Donmar mounted the local premiere in 1996.

Now along comes the Full Hollywood Treatment, with an Italian-accented Daniel Day Lewis cast unexpectedly - and brilliantly - as the crisis-plagued Guido Contini, who has a movie due to start shooting in ten days. The problem? Not only has Guido yet to write a single word of the script, but he is juggling the increasingly clamorous demands of various women, ranging from his mother (an impossibly elegant Sophia Loren) to Carla, his mistress (Penelope Cruz, all long, writhing legs and frayed nerves).

Guido’s muse, the screen siren Claudia (Nicole Kidman, hair tumbling like a follicular waterfall), figures tantalisingly on film posters all over town - the setting is Rome and environs, ca. 1965 - while his neglected wife, Luisa, none too patiently looks on. Marion Cotillard brings a misty-eyed intensity to that role while batting one of the composer Maury Yeston’s most shimmering numbers, “My Husband Makes Movies,” out of the ballpark.

On stage, the show functions as a series of turns threaded together by the adult Guido’s reckoning with his emotionally arrested self; the title, “Nine,” embraces both the play’s celluloid source, Fellini’s era-defining “8-1/2,” and the age at which young Guido was initiated into sex by a local whore (a part taken on screen by a devouringly libidinous Fergie, of The Black Eyed Peas).

Its narrative bolstered by screenwriters Michael Tolkin and the late Anthony Minghella, the film for all its flights of carnal fancy sweeps us into Guido’s protracted nervous breakdown.
His head often bowed in desperation or shame, Day Lewis has charisma to burn as a creator who is all burned out, and his scenes with costume designer, and confidante, Lilli (Judi Dench at her warmest and most wry) keep us on the side of a damaged soul who in lesser hands could simply be a narcissist.
Best of all, this ever-protean actor can, it turns out, sing.

The result makes for a far more introspective work than “Chicago,” Marshall’s last stage-to-screen musical transfer, and one best approached not as a literal transcription of the show but as its own ravishing-looking beast. (Quite a few of the songs from the stage version have been cut.) And as if to honour his own theatrical origins, Broadway veteran Marshall near the end groups the performers on and around a balcony in what amounts to a would-be curtain call, and why not? All concerned should take a bow.

Support THE ARTS! LIVE THEATRE! Go see a show this week! Send me your reviews and suggestions and I will put them in my next blog coming out next Thursday! Here's to an ARTS-filled week! Don't forget to contribute to the DR. CAROL CHANNING & HARRY KULLIJIAN FOUNDATION FOR THE ARTS:

With grateful XOXOXs for your support!

Richard Skipper

Follow me on Twitter @RichardSkipper

TODAY! Dec 5
3 pm
DON'T TELL MAMA, 343 West 46th Street, New York, NY
Eileen Fulton in her annual holiday show. Special appearance by Richard Skipper in a guest spot with Eileen. Music Director: Bob Goldstone. Bass: Tom Hubbard. Drums: Steve Bartosik. $25 Music Charge, 2 Drink Minimum, MAC/Cabaret Hotline Members $15. Reservations: (212) 757-0788

Richard, seeing Carol Channing always reminds me how truly amazing is your tribute to her. If anyone recreated me so skillfully and respectfully as you do her, I would be awed and touched.
Sheldon Forrest,

Richard - thanks for including me in the Iguana on Wednesday night!

You're such a gracious and wonderful host to all your acts, I look forward to attending more Iguana nights in the future!

All the best!
Hector Coris,

Thank you Richard and Dana for welcoming Marquee Five to the Iguana last night. The fact that you took the time to make sure we had all the mics we needed, learned all of our names and background, introduced each of us and even started by singing "World Goes Round" was so special! That was the second time ever in public for the group and it the opportunity to try out the material and plug our show was invaluable. You two are true gems! xxoo Julie Reyburn,

Now a night out in NY to see a show at a VERY AFFORDABLE price!
Dana Lorge and I have put our OWN spin on the variety show format and are now hosting every Wednesday night in NYC at The Iguana VIP Lounge ( in the heart of
NYC (240 West 54th Street 8-11PM/with an intermission).

Barry Levitt on keyboard and Morrie Louden on bass!
on bass. Time: 8 - 11:00 p.m.

Cover: $10 - no food or drink minimums – but remember – the food is great!
This is a nice night
out with the family! A
"throw back" to the variety shows we grew up with.
For more info, please call 845-365-0720 or visit _www.RichardSkipper.com_
212-765-5454. No one admitted before

THIS WEEK! December 9th: Kathryn Allyn, Richard Holbrook, Josh Zuckerman, Helena Grenot, Jillian Laurain, Jerry Wichinsky

December 16th: Jessee Luttrell and Susan Eichorn-Young

December 30th: Ritt Henn, Annie Hughes, Yvette Malavets-Blum, David Nathan Scott

January 13th: Barbara Gurskey returns!

January 20th: D'Yan Forrest and Scot Wisniewski

February 17th : James Alexander

March 24th, Julie Reyburn returns!

April 28th: Frank Stern!
Keep checking

February 17th: James Alexander!

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