TUESDAY @ 7 PM
WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY @ 2 PM
Upcoming Scheduled Events
Show DescriptionDirect from its smash London run, Cameron Mackintosh's stunning new production of Boublil and Schonberg's legendary musical Miss Saigon returns to Broadway
Set in 1975 during the final days of the American occupation of Saigon, Miss Saigon is an epic love story about the relationship between an American GI and a young Vietnamese woman. Orphaned by war, 17-year-old Kim is forced to work as a bar girl in a sleazy Saigon nightclub, owned by a notorious wheeler-dealer known as "The Engineer." John, an American GI, buys his friend Chris the services of Kim for the night—a night that will change their lives forever.
“It’s hard to believe that it has been nearly 25 years since Miss Saigon first opened in New York, but if anything, the tragic love story of the show has become even more relevant today with the conflicts in Syria, Afghanistan and Iraq. This new production, directed by Laurence Connor, takes a grittier, more realistic approach than the original production while still delivering the power and epic sweep of Boublil and Schönberg’s tremendous score
Wheelchair seating and assistive listening devices are always available.
Phone: (212) 239-6200
Sorry, there are no scheduled accommodations for this production at this time. Please check back later.
New York, NY 10019
By Bus: Take the M7, M20, M50, or M104 bus.
By Subway: B, D, E - To 7th Ave (At 53rd Street) and then West to Broadway. A, C, 1 to 50th Street, go north to 53rd Street. N, R - To 49th Street, proceed North or South to appropriate street. Q - To 42nd Street, head North.
Additional Accessibility Details
Wheelchairs: Wheelchair seating available in the Orchestra section only. Theatre is not completely wheelchair accessible.
Seating: Orchestra: No steps. Mezzanine: 2 flights of stairs (up 31 steps) 11 steps/landing/9 steps/landing with restrooms/3 steps/landing/8 steps. Please note, once on the Mezzanine level there are approx 2 steps up/down per row. Entrance to Mezz. is behind Front Mezzanine row F and in front row A of rear mezzanine.
Elevator\Escalator: There are no elevators or escalators at this theatre.
Parking: The closest lot is Maestro Parking, 888 8th Avenue.
Entrance: No stairs at the entrance to the lobby.
Restroom: Unisex wheelchair accessible restroom located on lobby level.
Water Fountain: Water available from the bar. Water fountain down one flight of stairs in lower lobby.
Telephone: A pay phone is located in the theatre lobby.
Assisted Listening System: Reservations are not necessary. Drivers license or ID with printed address required as a deposit. Please call: (212) 582-7678 to reserve in advance.
Visual Assistance: Vision seats in the front of the orchestra for purchase on the phone, in person, or on the website.
Folding Armrests: Six (6) seats with folding armrests available as mobility seats.
Call it the guilty pleasure of '80s nostalgia if you must, but revisiting the show at almost three decades' distance, I was unprepared to be so consistently entertained for the two-and-a-half–hour duration. Sure, it's a brash, broad-strokes saga with questionable racial and gender representation and a taste for salacious vulgarity. But although director Laurence Connor has adhered to the basic contours of the original, his grittier approach exposes teeth in the material that I don't recall previously being so sharp..
The meticulous mounting is by Laurence Connor, who directed “School of Rock” on Broadway as well as the recent revival of “Les Miserables.” The production values alone are a jaw-dropper. That iconic helicopter, rendered with unusual realism thanks to the miracles of modern technology, is still the show-stopper. But lesser miracles are still stunning.
But as a piece of political theater that depicts Americans involved in a disastrous foreign war, cultural misunderstanding, the difficulties of emigrating to the U.S. as a refugee and the pursuit of success through shameless exploitation, “Miss Saigon” is more relevant and heartbreaking today than when it premiered on Broadway in 1991 at the same theater.