- $61 for one G-Pass for seating in the middle/upper balcony, sections L and R (up to $121.50 value)
- Click to view the seating chart
How G-Pass Works: Your G-Pass will be ready to print 48 hours after the deal ends. Print the G-Pass and use it to enter the venue directly; you won’t need to redeem at will call. Due to security restrictions, G-Passes cannot be redeemed through the Groupon mobile app. Discount reflects the merchant’s current ticket prices - price may differ on day of event.
Image: Andrea Goss as Sally Bowles, Randy Harrison as the Emcee and the 2016 National Touring cast of Roundabout Theatre Company’s CABARET. Photo by Joan Marcus.
It’s Berlin of the 1930s. The Nazi party is gaining momentum, but no one inside the seedy Kit Kat Klub cares too much. Everyone there seems to believe that politics don’t affect them and the only pursuit in life is entertainment. Cliff Bradshaw, a young American writer, arrives on this scene to find a charismatic emcee commanding his fleet of dancers and singers. One singer, the young Sally Bowles, catches his eye, and the two strike up a romance that extends from the club to the boarding house where they reside. Meanwhile, the political climate darkens, pulling in everyone from the boarding-house owner and her Jewish suitor to Cliff, who wants to flee with the now-pregnant Sally. Amid the upheaval, the Kit Kat Klub keeps pumping out song-and-dance numbers, because, as Sally reflects, “Life is a cabaret.”
Inspired by Christopher Isherwood’s short novel Goodbye to Berlin, Cabaret swept up eight Tony awards after bursting onto Broadway in 1966. Since then, it has heated up stage, screen, and stereo with songs such as “Willkommen,” “Maybe This Time,” and “Cabaret.” The musical also helped fast-track the careers of Alan Cumming, Natasha Richardson, and Ron Rifkin, who all won Tonys for the 1998 Broadway Revival. This show is Sam Mendes and Rob Marshall’s definitive production of Joe Masteroff, John Kander and Fred Ebb’s classic.
Hippodrome Theatre at the France-Merrick Performing Arts Center
For the 100 years since the Hippodrome Theatre opened, it has served as a combination movie palace and vaudeville theater, spending more than 70 years hosting big names such as Bob Hope and Frank Sinatra. Following a double-decade period of slow business and bad hairstyles, the Hippodrome Theatre closed in 1990. Now, however, after an exhaustive restoration project that reanimated the theater’s chandelier-lit arches, the mural above the proscenium stage, and the grand-theater boxes that hark back to opera’s heyday, the Hippodrome Theatre reopens to the delight of Baltimore’s cultural landscape.