- $99 for one ticket to any performance of all three shows: Mary Poppins, Tommy, and Les Misérables (up to $189.54 value)
- When: select dates November 26–April 26; choose your performances and seats by calling 24 hours after purchase
- Where: Paramount Theatre
- Seating: best available upon reservation
- Full offer value includes ticketing fees
- Click to view available three-show packages
- Click to view more info on Mary Poppins, Tommy, and Les Misérables
Mary Poppins: Adapted from the Disney film, this musical sets the “practically perfect in every way” nanny mending the cracks in the Banks family’s foundation. She and her two charges leap through a painting, climb a ladder to the stars, and encounter a bevy of whimsical new friends, including the charismatic Bert. Along the way, they celebrate all the songs and made-up words that established the Sherman Brothers as musical geniuses, while sophisticated stage effects highlight Mary’s magic.
Tommy: It’s an unlikely premise: a childhood trauma renders a young boy unable to engage in the world around him but heightens the senses needed to make him a pinball virtuoso. Tommy’s journey and legendary tunes that brought it to life have become a ballet, movie, and a Broadway rock opera. The Who—now celebrating their 50th anniversary as a band—bring forth an epic tale and a transcendent score—including “The Acid Queen,” “Tommy Can You Hear Me?,” and “I’m Free”—that have endured for decades.
Les Misérables: One of history’s most enduring novels, Victor Hugo’s epic Les Misérables, has become the world’s second-longest-running musical, with Tony Awards and Oscar nods attesting to its narrative’s dark allure. In 19th-century France, Jean Valjean attempts to forge a new identity following an unjust 19-year prison stay. He’s determined to keep his promise to raise a young orphan, find redemption, and protect those he loves. But with the country on the cusp of revolution, it’s unclear whether his personal goals can survive political tumult.
A lot has changed in the century since the Paramount Theatre was founded, but the theater's crowd-pleasing entertainment wouldn't have been out of place in Aurora's turn-of-the-century theater scene. When the Venice-inspired art-deco venue was first built, it joined an already-bustling local tradition of vaudeville, silent films, concerts, and circus acts. Photographs dating back to 1931 guided a 1976 restoration, in which artisans completely retraced and repainted eight original murals, re-gilded the fluted columns, and patched up the sheets of every ghost. Concerts, comedy, and community events fill the theater when it's not occupied by the dazzling production values of a professional musical-theater company, which launched what the Chicago Tribune called a "thrilling debut season" in 2011.