Musical (1935)


Musique: Jerome Moross
Paroles: George Sklar • Jerome Crichton • Paul Peters
Livret: David Lesan • Frank Gabrielson • George Sklar • Paul Peters
Production à la création:

The revue Parade was the most politicized musical of the era, a left-wing diatribe that in its scattershot way seemed to criticize everything about the United States. The show was a self-described “Satirical Revue” and “Social Revue,” and its flyer proclaimed that the work was “1935 set to music.”



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Version 1

Parade (Moross) (1935-05-Guild Theatre-Broadway)

Type de série: Original
Théâtre: August Wilson Theatre (Broadway - Etats-Unis)
Durée : 1 mois
Nombre : 40 représentations
Première Preview : lundi 20 mai 1935
Première : lundi 20 mai 1935
Dernière : samedi 22 juin 1935
Mise en scène : Philip Loeb
Chorégraphie :
Producteur :
Avec : Jimmy Savo, Charles D. Brown, Vera Marshe, Earl Oxford, Esther Junger, Eve Arden, Ralph Riggs, Jean Travers, Dorothy Fox (previously known as Dorothy Kennedy Fox), Charles Walters, Leon Janney, Evelyn Dall, Avis Andrews, Edgar Allan, David Lesan, J. Elliot Leonard, George Ali, Lois Leng, David Lawrence, Irvin Shurack, Ezra Stone; The “Parade” Girls: Wanda Allen, Stella Clausen, Miriam Curtis, Mary Katherine Dougherty, Beverly Hosier, Eunice Thawl, Grace Kaye, Evelyn Monte, Doris Newcombe, Polly Rose, Lillian Moore, Marguerite White; The Modern Dance Group: Doris Ostroff, Stella Sanders, Ethel Selwyn, Ethel Axel, Ida Bildner, Lulu Morris, Ruth Ross, Susie (aka Susanne) Remos; The “Parade” Octette: Norman Lind, John Weidler, William Houston, Geoffrey Errett, Melton Moore, Bradley Roberts, Ernest Taylor, Norman Van Emburgh; Gentlemen: Jack Ross, Andre Charise, Jerome Thor, Robert Gray, Robert (aka Bob) Long, Joseph Lennon, Roger Logan, Harry Smith, Clyde Walters, Yisrol Libman
Commentaires : The revue Parade was the most politicized musical of the era, a left-wing diatribe that in its scattershot way seemed to criticize everything about the United States. The show was a self-described “Satirical Revue” and “Social Revue,” and its flyer proclaimed that the work was “1935 set to music.”

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