- One ticket to see Gigi on Broadway, starting from $45 (up to 37% off)
- $45 for Tues-Thurs, rear mezzanine
- $59 for Tues-Thurs, mezzanine rows L-M
- $86 for Tues-Thurs, mezzanine rows H-K
- $97 for Tues-Thurs, front mezzanine and Fri-Sat, mezzanine rows H-K
- $55 for Fri-Sat, rear mezzanine
- $69 for Fri-Sat, mezzanine rows L-M
- $107 for Fri-Sat, select orchestra and front mezzanine
- When: May 5–August 16, Tuesdays–Saturdays
- Where: Neil Simon Theatre
- Door time: 30 minutes before showtime
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- Click here to view available showtimes
- Click here to view the seating chart
This offer applies toward the face value of tickets. After clicking “Buy,” you’ll be directed to ticketmaster.com to complete your transaction.
Class divides and the glamour of turn-of-the-century Paris converge in this musical based on the novel by Colette. Gigi is a beautiful young girl growing up in less than respectable circumstances—while other women are born wealthy or marry into money, she comes from a line of social-climbing courtesans. But as Gigi starts preparing for the fancy balls and etiquette of her future career, she attracts the attention of Gaston, a high-born friend of the family who still must take his class into consideration when courting a bride. Unfolding in joyous, playful songs such as “Thank Heaven for Little Girls,” “The Night They Invented Champagne,” and “Paris is Paris Again,” the charming musical uncovers the wonders life has to offer when you throw caution to the wind and let yourself be swept away.
Starring Vanessa Hudgens (High School Musical) as Gigi and the baby-faced Corey Cott (Newsies on Broadway) as her conflicted suitor, this Great White Way revival updates the classic story by lessening the age gap between the romantic leads. On the other end of the age spectrum, Tony-, Drama Desk-, and Outer Critics Circle Award-winning actress Victoria Clark (The Light in the Piazza) shines as Gigi’s watchful grandmother, finding a new dimension in the character as she is given the iconic “Thank Heaven for Little Girls” to sing instead of Gaston’s ever-present uncle Honoré. But though the story elements may have been tweaked for modern sensibilities, the atmosphere remains rooted in the Paris of yesteryear, complete with lavish costumes from Catherine Zuber and a stage-dominating replica of the Eiffel Tower.