- $29 for one ticket to see The Midtown Men (up to $51.50 value)
- When: Friday, September 26, at 8 p.m.
- Where: Palace Theater
- Seating: mid mezzanine
- Door time: 7 p.m.
- Ticket values include all fees
- Click here to view the seating chart
The Midtown Men
For three years, the quartet of Michael Longoria, Daniel Reichard, Tony Award nominee J. Robert Spencer, and Tony Award winner Christian Hoff were the toast of the Great White Way, living the roles of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons for more than 1,000 performances. The group has since come of age as The Midtown Men, enthralling fans with their onstage chemistry and a new songbook of 1960s staples.
The photogenic four put their own stamp on classics such as The Mamas & the Papas’ “California Dreamin’,” The Zombies’ “Time of the Season,” and The Turtles’ “Happy Together.” Dressed to the nines in Hugo Boss suits, they embellish each of these golden oldies with their dulcet harmonies and synchronized dance moves, jumping, jiving, and tossing their jackets over puddles formed from fans’ tears of joy.
NOT A PERFORMANCE OF, NOT AFFILIATED WITH THE SHOW JERSEY BOYS.
In the 1920s, Thomas Lamb was the man to see if you were planning to build a theater. The designer of everything from the Orpheum in Boston to Madison Square Garden in New York, his designs fanned the flames of vaudeville and inspired so much admiration in silent-film stars that they almost spoke. So when theater impresario Sylvester Z. Poli decided to built his Palace Theater, he turned to the best. Lamb designed the Palace in a Second Renaissance Revival style, mixing Greek, Roman, Arabic, and Federal motifs into the grand lobby and domed auditorium. With such a regal foundation, Poli couldn’t keep his wallet closed when decorating, and spent $1 million dressing the Theater for a king. And so well outfitted, the Theater had a good run, operating with force until 1987. Then the lights on the marquee went out, staying dark for the next 18 years. But with such undeniable beauty, it couldn’t stay dark forever. A three-year, $30 million restoration and expansion brought the Palace into the 21st century, turning it into a 90,000-square-foot historical landmark. Yet now, as in the 1920s, the Theater’s mission remains the same: to serve as an artistic, cultural, educational, and economic catalyst for the community.