Three Tall Women

Three Tall Women - Glenda Jackson, Laurie Metcalf, Alison Pill. Woman facing right in black and white. You can see a pearl necklace around her neck, pearl earrings, and part of her face looking up. Three pearls are laid around the names of the actresses.

Show Details

Performance Schedule

TUESDAY & THURSDAY @ 7 PM
WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY @ 8 PM
SATURDAY @ 2 PM
SUNDAY @ 3 PM

Run Dates

March 01, 2018 - June 24, 2018

Upcoming Scheduled Events

May 30, 2018

Running Time

1:50 hrs

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Show Description

Three Tall Women is a beautifully wrought portrait of a woman in life's final act, and is Albee's most personal work

Two-time Academy Award® winner Glenda Jackson makes her long-awaited return to Broadway, on the heels of her triumphant reappearance last season on London’s West End after a 25-year absence, alongside three-time Emmy® and Tony Award® winner Laurie Metcalf and Tony nominee Alison Pill in the Broadway premiere of Edward Albee’s Pulitzer Prize-winning masterpiece, Three Tall Women.

Audience Advisory

NO Late Seating

Tickets


37 Shows fit your search criteria

Standard Tickets


March 01, 2018 - June 24, 2018

Wheelchair seating, assistive listening devices, handheld captions, and prerecorded audio description are always available.

For Show Times, see Performance Schedule above.


Wheelchair

Use the standard ticket button to purchase tickets.

Hearing: Assistive Listening Devices

Use the standard ticket button to purchase tickets.

Closed Captioning

Use the standard ticket button to purchase tickets.

Audio Description: Pre-recorded

Use the standard ticket button to purchase tickets.

Open Captioning Tickets


May 30, 2018

Wednesday @ 8:00 PM


Theatre Details

Address

John Golden Theatre
252 W 45th St
New York, NY 10036

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Public Transportation

By Subway: 1, 2, 3, 7, S, N, R, W, Q, A, C, E to 42nd St/Times Square.

By Bus: Take the M7, M20, or M104 bus.

Additional Accessibility Details

Wheelchairs: Four ADA compliant viewing locations with companion seating. Transfer optional.

Seating: Orchestra on ground level. Lower lounge, front and rear mezzanine reached only by stairs.

Elevator\Escalator: There are no elevators or escalators at this theatre.

Parking: Valet parking lot: North side of street between Broadway & 8th Ave. Vans enter on 46th St. Valet parking garage: South side of 45th St.(east of Shubert Alley) between Broadway & 8th Ave. No vans.

Curb Ramps: (2.5" lip) SW corner of 45th St. & Broadway; NW corner 45th St. & Broadway.

Entrance: Double doors in series: 1st set (each 28.5") has one pair of automatic doors from 45th St. to Ticket Lobby with push-button control, incline up to 2nd set (each 28", attended by ushers) to Orchestra.

Box Office: Ticket lobby. Counters 43". Accessible pass-through with writing shelf at 32". Assistance available.

Restroom: Womens and Mens: Lower lounge. Down nineteen steps with continuous handrails. Wheelchair accessible restroom off premises. Assistance available.

Water Fountain: Lower lounge, in restrooms.

Telephone: Lower lounge. Coin slot at 54". Cord 29". Volume control. TTY, shelf and electric outlet.

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: Low vision seats available for puchase in person, online, or over the phone.

Folding Armrests: Nine row-end seats with folding armrests.

Reviews (3)

And yet, as performed by three sterling actors of three generations — Glenda Jackson, Laurie Metcalf and Alison Pill Albee’s biting analysis of the dark undertow of human experience, the gradual awakening to the knowledge that life’s progress does not necessarily lead to serene contentment, has a bracing power that stiffens your spine, even as you blink away tears.

CONTINUE READING THE BROADWAY NEWS REVIEW

This lean, transfixing, 1994 Pulitzer Prize-winning drama essentially restarted the career of Edward Albee, who had experienced a long string of critical and commercial flops in the three decades since “Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” The play is receiving its first Broadway production under the tight direction of Joe Mantello. All things considered, this is probably the best revival of an Albee play since Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?with Kathleen Turner and Bill Irwin in 2005.

CONTINUE READING THE AM NEWYORK REVIEW

Her jaw thrust forward like a prow, her elfin eyes belying her regal bearing, her wide-screen mouth wrapping itself around those slashing, implacable consonants — they’re all exactly as you remember them and want them to be. Or if you’ve never experienced them, welcome to the pleasure. Either way, Glenda Jackson is back; even better, she’s back in a role that’s big enough to need her.

CONTINUE READING THE NEW YORK TIMES REVIEW