The Sunday Giveaway: Two Tickets to Natasha, Pierre and The Great Comet of 1812

You know what I love about Off Broadway as opposed to Broadway?

Broadway is exclusionary.  If you’re not performing in one of its 40 venues, you’re not a Broadway show.

But Off Broadway? Heck, put up a tent in the Meatpacking District (or a Prom at a nightclub), and you’re in.

The tent I’m talking about is the one that was erected for Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812 . . . the brand new environmental eat-and-drink-while-you-watch musical that took the city by storm this summer, garnering a great review from the NY Times, and a heck of a lot of buzz on top of it.

That tent is coming down, however, in just a few weeks (the last performance is 9/1) . . . but not before we give away a pair of tickets to see The Comet in all its vodka-infused glory!

So how do you win?

To call The Great Comet “dinner theater” seems a little odd, considering those two words conjure up images of Hello Dolly! with a cast of six and bad Chicken Cacciatore.

But it is true . . . like Tony n’ Tina’s Wedding, the food and drink at The Comet is part of the atmosphere and part of the fun.  You’re in Russia.  So eat like the Russians.

Give me another example of a play or musical in the comment section below, where the food and drink would be part of the action.  For example, Carnival . . . with carney eats and treats while you watch.  

Get it?

Good.

Go for it!

 

(Got a comment? I love ‘em, so comment below! Email Subscribers, click here then scroll down to say what’s on your mind!)

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Comments
  • Ken says:

    As much as I would like to travel to this version of Russia, the only thing I can think of is Bread & Water during Anthem.

  • Lori says:

    Warped but my first thought was Sweeney Todd and meat pies!! On a lighter note, maybe Carousel and a clambake 🙂

  • Eric says:

    Damn Yankees – with peanuts and Cracker Jacks being thrown and sold around the house. Being a Boston native, I may have to sneak in a Fenway Frank.

  • Brian says:

    Sweeney Todd with Mrs. Lovett serving meat pies and shepherd’s pie.

  • Brian says:

    Sweeney Todd with Mrs. Lovett serving meat pies and shepherd’s pie.

  • Brian D says:

    A production of The Baker’s Wife with actual baking on the premises would smell just wonderful, and fresh bread makes everything better.

  • Beau says:

    A production of In the Heights could incorporate food and drink into the show for the audience by having someone actually selling piraguas and NY street food (hot dog, halal, taco, etc.). I think it would take the audience further into that world, especially those who have never been to Washington Heights.

  • Robb J. says:

    my first thought too was Sweeney and meat pies (catered by Pie Face)

    But my actual entry would be Into the woods with a bakery in the lobby. And the take out sacks printed to look like baskets.

    and perhaps a sticky bun . . . or four

  • Madison Decker says:

    Grease- Milkshakes, Cheeseburgers and Hot Dogs. Classic ’50s diner food!

    Cabaret- German cuisine and lots of German beer.

    The Drowsy Chaperone- Wedding Cake, Pastries (courtesy of the gangsters)

    CATS- Fancy Feast (…just kidding!)

  • Noah P says:

    Falsettos – serving Gefilte fish and latkes, and then Hannukah gelt for dessert.

  • Roger Gindi says:

    A nice Shabbos meal with FIDDLER. Or the obvious Meat Pies with SWEENEY TODD.

  • Hans Meyer says:

    Any adaptation of Alice in Wonderland is bound to have some eating and some drinking. I seem to recall a drink being somewhat important in the final act of Hamlet as well.

  • Laura Lynn A. says:

    Eating peas while watching Once Upon A Mattress was my first thought.

    But what about your latest production of Macbeth? You can make the room look as though everyone is in a mental hospital and you can serve black chicken, like the crow in the text, and red wine, like blood, of course.

    How cool and creepy would that be?

  • Laura Lynn A. says:

    Eating peas while watching Once Upon A Mattress was my first thought.

    But what about your latest production of Macbeth? You can make the room look as though everyone is in a mental hospital and you can serve black chicken, like the crow in the text, and red wine, like blood, of course.

    How cool and creepy would that be?

  • Lauri says:

    Into the Woods with milk, corn, beans and of course a salad made of everything from the witch’s garden.

  • Emily says:

    I would put on Fame at the Gym at Judson and the audience would be sitting in the cafeteria at tables eating food you’d find in a high school – Macaroni and baloni, tuna fish, yellow jello, blue stew. And tater tots – just for fun!

  • Alexis says:

    -Rice-Krispie treats in [Title of Show]

    -Challah and Manischevitz in Soul Doctor

    – Macaroni & Bologna in Fame… presuming they would add the song ‘Hot Lunch’ into the future but currently non-existent revival version. And as long as we’re on the fame-mobile we might as well serve it all up cafeteria style with lunch trays and delivered by husky ladies with hairnets…

  • Alexis says:

    Whoever Emily is— we should totally be friends #greatminds

  • Holly says:

    The last supper or bread and wine during Sarah Ruhl’s PASSION PLAY.

  • Emily Maixner says:

    Like most, my mind first went to Sweeney. But what about rat skewers and other appropriate fare for the upcoming Les Mis production? Or selling only green food at Wicked? (Sugar snap peas, lime jello, mint chip ice cream, etc.)

  • Emily Maixner says:

    And please, please tell me they’re serving chocolate cake at Matilda.

  • Travis says:

    Some vegetables would be really great to munch on during Sweeney Todd

  • Ryan says:

    Oh… Flower Drum Song and moo shu or a dumplings buffet would be amazing. Or put it in one of the china town all you can eat Golden Palace type banquet hall restaurants where you sit at big tables with strangers and beguile with R&H theatrics!

  • Sunday in the Park with George — it could be delightful to watch while sitting on a blanket with a picnic.

  • Joe G says:

    Oliver! The audience is fed gruel.

    Food Glorious Food.

  • Reynaldo says:

    How about Titus Andronicus? Anyone have a taste for some fresh meat pie?

  • Ryan says:

    Next To Normal with a serving of anti-depressants and birthday cake.

  • Teri says:

    Blue Man Group. Munching on their cereal and tossing marshmallows to the audience.

  • Jess says:

    Some candies and milk while watching the chorus in Brigadoon sing “Down on MacConnachy Square”…then following it up with some haggis and liquor!

  • Xaq W says:

    Superior Donuts would surely make audiences salivate and come back for more. I imagine this opens the door for breakfast-time performances (with plenty of cheap coffee).

    “Donuts. Is there anything they can’t do?” –Homer Simpson

  • Duncan says:

    Broiled flounder at The Little Mermaid?

  • Laura K. says:

    Spamalot with, obviously, Spam… and coconut drinks in the shell (from the empty “horse hooves”) 🙂

  • Noah B says:

    “Brighton Beach Memoirs” where you have to “finish your liver” before you leave the theatre!

  • Lorenzo Segall says:

    Breakfast At Tiffanys

  • Jamie L says:

    What about a production of “merrily we roll along” with the food & beverages mirroring the year & status of each scene. Following the characters from wealth back into their youth (serving Ramen or pop tarts?)

  • Nancy brown says:

    Carousel–cotton candy!

  • Caitlin C says:

    RENT with a feast worth of living “La Vie Boheme” at Life Cafe. You’d need the sort of goodies mentioned in the song “rice and beans and cheese” – and of course pasta with “meatless balls.” (it tastes the same, if you close your eyes)

  • Rosie says:

    Pump Boys and Dinettes—retro diner fare: “Blue Plate Specials,” Cup o Joe, Burgers, malts, etc.

  • Louise says:

    Cats! Everyone can lap at dishes of cream during the show.

  • Dare I mention what to serve during “Little Shop of Horrors?”
    However there is simply no show without the corner piece i.e. “Feed Me Seymour”… so how about simply providing the audience with little green plants and daring them to grow their own vegetables in the backyard?!?

  • A 1997 dinner/cabaret show called “Pomp Duck and Circumstance” in Germany.
    Alison Adam, a very dear departed friend of mine performed in it. Fabulous cabaret show and Haute Cuisine under a circus tent. Directed by Gilles Ste-Croix who became Cirque’s Artistic Director.

  • Rex Garrett says:

    Alice Ripley making sandwictchs (8 loaves of bread a week)in Next To Normal…

  • Nancy Lee says:

    Kistmet- lots of belly dancers serving Hummus with pita, bagaganoush, minted tea and figs and dates for dessert

  • Michael R says:

    -Once could definitely do with some pub fare and Irish beer.
    -nothing like a Seder meal while watching Fiddler
    -Wonderland could have certainly been spiced up with some Eat Me cakes and a crazy assortment of teas

  • Grace says:

    I agree with Roger Gindi, “a nice Shabbos meal with FIDDLER”!

  • Sean SLF says:

    State Fair could be presented with a wide variety of fair foods – fried dough, cotton candy, pies, hot dogs, etc; as could Barnum or Side Show.

    How to Succeed in Business… With martini’s and cocktail noshes.

    More of a stretch, Aspects of Love could be themed with a candlelit dinner…

  • Sue Y says:

    A Midsummer Night’s Dream (in theater or outdoors): picnic box lunch (which you can order in advance), and then sell bevvies, snacks, and desserts (fairy cakes, anyone?) at the performances.

  • A nice bowl of warm gruel while watching “Oliver” would be nice. If you want more, don’t hesitate to ask…

  • Joanna says:

    A South Pacific Luau!

  • Erin G says:

    I’d love to see an adaptation of “Stand By Me” (or “The Body”) ….with pie for all!

  • Eleah Burman says:

    Gypsy- each person is given a Jewish famous producer name on the back of their playbill, and the lucky 20 that get Mr. Goldstone get served an eggroll at intermission if they bring it to the person at the concession stand.

  • Sam says:

    A last supper (What it consisted of listed here–http://www.travelujah.com/articles.php?action=viewarticle&articleID=217)at Jesus Christ Super Star.

  • Josh Ruben says:

    “Annie” provides a wonderful progression of the meal through the story. At the start of the show, very simple appetizers. Crackers, bread, salad. We go to Hooverville and have the soup course. As Daddy Warbucks enters the story, the food becomes more upscale (meat and potatoes). And as we end with the Christmas scene, very festive desserts. Can’t miss.

  • Brad B says:

    How about if we took “Motown the Musical” and had the diner food of the times? Milkshakes, burgers, fries, etc…jukeboxes and girls on roller skates serving…as time changed, so would the food options…

  • Rick Shulman says:

    At Flower Drum Song, everyone should be served Chop Suey.

  • Paula says:

    Emeril Lagasse’s Cornish Pasties at Billy Elliott
    and Napoleons and other French pastries at either La Cage Aux Folles or Les Miz.

  • Dinner with Dionysius. Lots of wine

  • Dinner with Dionysius. Lots of wine

  • Bryan Austermann says:

    Show Boat on a boat sailing down the Mississippi River and the crew of the ship could serve dinner to the passengers (the audience).

  • Ilan says:

    Tony and Tina’s Wedding. Hysterical.

  • Ed says:

    What about SideShow. Eating cotton candy and candy apples at the carvinal shows.

  • brian says:

    Titanic. Serve a full meal just like they had on the ship and when it crashes, knock the tables over. Meal over.

  • Kevin says:

    Les Misérables. The goal is to actually steal a loaf of bread from the concession stand before the show. If you lift it without getting caught, also known as Doing it Better than Valjean, you get a special prize.

  • Rick Reynolds says:

    “The Sound of Music”: Tea, to eat with jam and bread!

  • Z says:

    Meat Pies with Sweeney Todd!

  • Tony P says:

    It already happened; I watched Rock of Ages at New World Stages with a sensible cocktail in hand. Not bad for a show set primarily in a bar!

  • Heather McAllister says:

    Cinderella – champagne and wedding cake!

  • Ed from CT says:

    A musical version of the film, “Chocolat.”
    And if Johnny Depp agreed to reprise his role from the film it would certainly do boffo box office, too.

  • Cabaret with authentic german food and beers!

  • Matthew Turkle says:

    A production of “Pacific Overtures” with chrysanthemum tea would be ideal….if not I’d love birthday cake at a revival of “Company,” kind of an audience invitation into Robert’s 35th birthday party.

  • Matthew Turkle says:

    A production of “Pacific Overtures” with chrysanthemum tea would be ideal….if not I’d love birthday cake at a revival of “Company,” kind of an audience invitation into Robert’s 35th birthday party.

  • Miguel says:

    I would give Wonka candy for Charlie and the Chocolate Factory. Lots of them. You could even let the audience go on stage during intermission or before the show to get some real candy from the sets.

    On a side note, a friend of mine saw the London production this summer and was very disappointed because they didn’t sell any Wonka chocolate in the theater. Huge mistake in my opinion.

  • Bob says:

    Leg of lamb (a.k.a. “Lamb of God”) at Jesus Christ Superstar or Godspell.

  • A “South Pacific” pig roast, with betel nuts for hors d’oeuvres, pina coladas served in coconut shells and honey buns with grilled pineapple for dessert. The coconut shells, of course, become bras for “Honey Bun”.

  • Erin M. says:

    Beauty and the Beast would have been great had the audience gotten a taste of the treats sung about in “Be Our Guest.”

  • Ryan says:

    Man of LaMancha… At a tapas bar!

  • Q says:

    “The Big Meal”… with whatever the characters are eating on stage. when the meaning of the meal gets revealed later in the play, i’m sure no one wants to finish their meals….

  • Gillien says:

    “Tenderloin” set in NYC in the 1890’s and serving, of course – wait for it – tenderloin! With “Artificial Flowers” on every patron’s table.

  • Jillian Ruben says:

    In the Heights with actual Piragua carts going up and down the aisles/in the lobbies.

  • Carl says:

    Mike Tyson Undisputed Truth
    Serve Evander Holyfield’s ear

    Lust For Life
    Serve Van Gogh’s ear

    Oklahoma
    Serve an elephant’s eye (because that’s how high the ears of corn are)

  • mrsp says:

    A choice of a manly burger plate or a girly salad for First Date……

  • Rebecca S says:

    If only I could legally suggest “HAIR” with the cast passing out joints and lighting them for the audience…

    One successful partial integration of this that comes to mind is “Rock of Ages,” where you can order drinks before the show that are then delivered to you at your seat while the action goes on. I’d love to see something like that expanded, such that every audience member is a patron at the Bourbon room, perhaps seated at bars or café tables, where the actors who play waiters and waitresses are the ones who bring you drinks throughout the show!

  • EllenFD says:

    Cocktail peanuts and dry martinis served by cocktail waitresses in SWEET SMELL OF SUCCESS. Every table receives a “Match Me, Sidney” matchbox.

  • Marilyn says:

    Carousel with splendiforous steamed mussels, corn, lobster, crab – with plenty of butter to drizzle over the food and perhaps over each other! Then of course, Mrs. Lovett’s ‘tasty’ meat pies with real people.

  • Sam says:

    Various falvors of pie at the upcoming Diane Paulus/Sara Bareilles/Paula Vogel Waitress

  • Howard says:

    You mention CARNIVAL – which would require European carnival fare. But even better: BARNUM with good ol’ American circus-type eats!

    BAKER’S WIFE with French country cuisine and fresh baguettes.

    IRMA LA DOUCE with Parisian street food or GIGI with a more refined Parisian meal.

    ONCE ON THIS ISLAND with a Caribbean meal!

    SHE LOVES ME with some lovely goulash/paprikash and a glass of tokay.

    GUYS AND DOLLS with huge deli sandwiches and a choice of cheesecake or strudel.

  • Caroline A. says:

    The Light in the Piazza: Wine, Italian bread, and olive oil served at sidewalk cafe-style tables, because what is the Italian setting without Italian food? Maybe some wedding cake after the finale to hint at the celebration that happens after the curtain.

  • Courtney says:

    American Idiot with 7-11 convenience store food like slushies and hot dogs and nachos.

    • George DeMarco says:

      The audience would be sitting at picnic tables eating burgers, hot dogs, potato salad and watermelon while watching, what else, PICNIC!

  • Ali says:

    It would be fun to attend a production of “South Pacific” with a corresponding dinner – there are so many options! Everyone could have food from the tropical islands (pork, pineapple, etc)…or MREs to correspond to the sailor life. Plus, everyone could wear sailor hats, leis and grass skirts (coconut bras optional). 🙂

  • Bert F says:

    She Loves Me – ice cream

    The Little Mermaid – sushi

    The Odd Couple – spaghetti, on no it’s not spaghetti! It’s linguini.

  • Scott Kirschenbaum says:

    PACIFIC OVERTURES–start with traditional japanese food (sushi)–and then modernize the meal/snacks as the show progresses (wasabi peas)

  • Sabrina L says:

    My first thoughts were serving piraguas at In the Heights and chocolate cake at Matilda.

  • Marilyn says:

    Exodus – the audience enjoying a milkshake and bread with honey spread as they leave the theatre.

  • Ging says:

    Think ” South Pacific ” and think luau. Mai Tai, anyone?

  • Kaitlin B. says:

    Someone already mentioned it but unlimited ice cream at She Loves Me. I want vanilla ice cream while she is singing about it!

    But it would be AMAZING to have Greek food served during Mamma Mia.

  • Lonnie Cooper says:

    Perhaps the pre-race feast at Ascot during My Fair Lady?

  • Anthony says:

    Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown

    Gazpacho for everyone

  • Chad G says:

    Comedy of Errors. Mix foods together that looks similar, but are completely different in taste (example: Skittles and M&Ms) and enjoy a night full of disgusting mix ups.

  • Andrew Beck says:

    “West Side Story” performed in a west side park or UWS block beneath cascading fire escapes, with the smells of Italian and Spanish cooking wafting down from the apartments and street vendors lined up selling their foods. Or better yet, we can be served a meal prepared by taxi driver Hildy and we can decide if she can cook too!

  • sara says:

    There’s a morbid part of me that would love to be invited to the dinner party in “Titus Andronicus.” But on a less horrific note, I would love to see a production of Alice in WOnderland where guests get to participate in a tea party with the Mad Hatter. Tea, unbirthday cake, and “Eat Me” biscuits, what more could you want?

  • Amanda says:

    The King and I with Thai, British Imperial, or Thai-fusion foods (since it took place in Siam, which is now Thailand).

    If the production did the full version of the musical with the ballet, then it’s kind of neat to have the audience seated, eating, and watching the show because it mimics the dinner party that the king throws for the British guests, where the attendees watch the ballet that Tuptim et al stage.

  • Dan says:

    Candide, with cuisine from each of the countries visited.

  • Hannah Weitzman says:

    Chocolate and candy during Charlie and the Chocolate Factory or watermelon during Dirty Dancing.

  • There should be a production of Macbeth where the audience is served an actual medieval feast during the banquet scene.

  • Scott Briefer says:

    Like everyone before me… Sweeney Todd with meat pies could be really interesting.

    In the same vein I offer:

    Eating Raul: you do the math.

  • B.J. Brooks says:

    Cabaret would lend itself easily to enjoying food (and drinks!) during the show. The Kit Kat Klub could come alive for the audience. And for dessert? A pineapple for you!

  • MLloyd says:

    Like many before me, my first thought went to Sweeney Todd.

    But I don’t think anyone yet has suggested Into the Woods – just a loaf of bread, please. And perhaps a sticky bun … or four.

  • Kyle Abraham says:

    The Great American Trailer Park Musical with Southern food. The greasier the better.

  • Maureen says:

    Guys and Dolls: Dulce de Leches (sans Bacardi for those under 21) served by dancing cocktail waiters and waitresses during the Act I’s Havana scene.

  • Sarah says:

    Gyros and greek salads at Mamma Mia!

  • Lauren Ford says:

    The new “Water for Chocolate Musical” should really consider skipping the rocky road to Broadway and do full blown dinner theatre instead. The entire story is centered around food. You could serve each course as the lead character is making it. The recipes from the book include “Quail in Rose Petal Sauce,” “Turkey Mole with Almonds and Sesame Seeds,” “Chocolate and Three Kings Day Bread” and “Cream Fritters”

  • How about Fiddler on the Roof where you are a part of the Bar scene (To Life To Life, L’Chaim) and a part of the Wedding?

  • Douglas Braverman says:

    Swedish meatballs (easily available from Ikea) washed down with aqvavit during A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC.

  • Randi says:

    Oliver-porridge

  • Stephen says:

    How about just serving the food at a production of “Merrily” backwards? Start off with dessert and then end with the appetizer or a basket of bread?

  • nancy cohen says:

    South pacific… the big sailor scene with a roasting pig on the spit and lots of Mai Tai’s..

    or the King and I, before the teacher shows the King the hot waltz steps ( or is it the other way around) they have delicate teas, sweet Siamese pastries, and huge glasses of Pims and a scotch egg for the helluvit.

  • Jules says:

    Assassins. On the menu: Burger King, lunch in a brown paper bag, and the last meals of the victims and the assassins.

  • sarah says:

    Three Penny Opera staged at Grand Central Station with a long buffet table of fregan food collected by dumpster divers nearby stores and restaurants.

  • Brittany says:

    Irish pub food during Once! Should work well with the onstage bar they’ve got going, I think.

  • Elizabeth T says:

    Wedding Cake at Seven Brides for Seven Brothers

  • Emily V says:

    What I think would be awesome is staging a production of Top Girls where in the first act the audience sits at the table with all the great historical women characters and eats dinner with them. Then during intermission the space is rearranged, and the audience is forced into a proscenium space for the second act. The audience gets to feel some of the same discomfort the characters do.

  • G. Memi says:

    I would love to see Chocolat the Musical. It would be dessert-theatre. Unless you consider chocolate covered bacon a completely nutritious dinner.

    From 2011:
    http://www.telegraph.co.uk/culture/theatre/theatre-news/8392793/Hollywood-mogul-Harvey-Weinstein-in-stage-row-with-Chocolat-author-Joanne-Harris.html

  • Cody B says:

    Sunday in the Park with George and everyone in the audience enjoys a picnic!

  • Zach Zamchick says:

    I’d like to see a stage adaptation of Dr. Seuss’s “The Butter Battle Book”, in which half of the audience is made to eat toast with the butter side down.

  • Mary Jane Schaefer says:

    “Of Thee I Sing”: CORN MUFFINS!

  • Ethan K says:

    Sweeney Todd with meat pies and ale tankards.
    Or Pippin as a medieval banquet

  • ERICA H says:

    Lots of free beverages during Urinetown… then, the audience has to pay to use the bathrooms!

    A meta experience ay?

  • Thanks in favor of sharing such a good thought, paragraph is good, thats why i have read it fully

  • Jakob W says:

    Everyone loves breakfast food, so why not Seussical with a side of Green Eggs and Ham?

  • Ed Ertle says:

    “The Most Happy Fella” with wine & cheese served during the “Sposalizio” number. Lyrics include “the vino flowing” and “smell of mozzarella in the air.”

    Makes me hungry just thinking about it.

  • ECP says:

    “Zorba” served with Greek cuisine (and maybe a reworked book) in a tavern-like setting. Opa!

  • Clint says:

    I was wondering if you ever thought of changing the structure of your website?
    Its very well written; I love what youve got to say.
    But maybe you could a little more in the way of content so people could connect with
    it better. Youve got an awful lot of text for only having one or 2 images.

    Maybe you could space it out better?

  • Liz says:

    Who’s Afraid of Virgina Woolf with those awful college-dinner-party spreads of cheese and crackers and grapes…and lots of whiskey. OK, maybe it’s more drinking than eating with this show.

  • Stacey A says:

    FIRST DATE seems like the perfect show for the ‘dinner and movie’ style. Also a great way to get that younger demographic in the theater.

    A less obvious choice would be My Fair Lady. You can have pub grub during “Little bit of Luck” then switch to High Tea, cucumber sandwiches when Eliza has her makeover and they are at the races.

  • Fran says:

    Crossing Delancy.
    A Jewish dairy feast. Food included cheese blintzes, noodle kugel, Hamentaschen and a desert served at the holidays that was small pieces of cooked dough stacked into a rounded hill and held together with a honey sauce.
    They drank coffee, coffee au laut, and tea. Sam the pickleman brought a chocolate cake and bottle of schnapps.
    Very practical for a dinner theater production; nothing too expensive and very filling.

  • Amy says:

    Rocky Horror Picture Show – Eddy is a tender subject. His carved up body under the dinner table.

  • noemidlp says:

    Italian food at “Nine” – hey at “Once” they open the pub onstage before the show. Haggis at “Brigadoon”? Naaaahhh…..

  • Lauren Ford says:

    I posted already but just realized I had a typo in the show title and felt the need to repost :

    The new “Like Water for Chocolate” Musical (based on the Laura Esquivel book) should really consider skipping the rocky road to Broadway and do full blown dinner theatre instead. The entire story is centered around food. You could serve each course as the lead character is making it. The recipes from the book include “Quail in Rose Petal Sauce,” “Turkey Mole with Almonds and Sesame Seeds,” “Chocolate and Three Kings Day Bread” and “Cream Fritters”

  • Alan W says:

    SPAMALOT

    Medieval food .. we are talking roast chicken with peasant vegetables – no utensils allowed! Some of the cast comes and interacts/eat with them before the show as well as during..

    and maybe every patron gets a can of SPAM to take home with them after the show as a token of remberance

  • Mary M. says:

    AIDA (Elton John/Tim Rice) with Egyptian cuisine. Workers on the Great Pyramids of Giza were paid in bread & beer (and onions – although I would leave that out). Still one of my all-time favorite Broadway cast recordings …

  • Matt Austin says:

    The Wedding Singer set in some sort of catering hall with the choice of Chicken, Beef or Fish as an entree, open bar and wedding cake for dessert!

  • Mandy says:

    The Book of Morman, serving non-perishable items.

  • Perin H says:

    Oklahoma – corn on the cob and picnic baskets, for the Social; or
    Carousel – cotton candy, popcorn, and other carney food;
    The King and I – Thai food and fish & chips

  • I’m still waiting for a stage version of Charley & The Chocolate Factory:

    Fizzy Lifting drinks, Laffy Taffy, Everlasting Gobstoppers, Lickable Wallpaper where the snozz berries taste just like, well, lick ’em… Oh, and of course “candy is dandy, but liquor is quicker”, so Lots of booze for the adults!

  • Alexander Schneider says:

    The Man Who Came to Dinner. There could be multiple tables scattered around a theatre space that was dressed like the first floor of a house with one or two seats open at the head of each table (or groups sitting on a couch/chairs with TV dinner stands). The main character could wheel to the various tables having scenes at each table or location on his telephone or with his honored guest. Patrons could be served – say – chicken, mashed potatoes and gravy, cranberries, stuffing, green beans, etc. by “the house waitstaff” and the entire experience would seem homey, appropriate, and one would leave feeling as if they were invited to dinner at a friend’s home.

  • sarah says:

    had another idea: Damn Yankees with roving vendors selling hot dogs, peanuts, crackerjacks, soda and beer.

  • Good shoes, but don’t trust the size table ! Take your own size because my other pair is way too small and the seller wont do anything about it even tho the meassurements table is wrongThe quality is a bit cheap, but overall the shoes are very cute. A little on the small side…

  • Incredible! This blog looks just like my old one! It’s on a totally different subject but it has pretty much the same layout and design. Excellent choice of colors!

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