Cabaret Tickets

The Broadway production Cabaret is blazing the theatre arenas with its incredible beauty and fascinating performance. The play keeps the audiences occupied throughout the length of the play. It leaves too little to the viewers’ imagination and continuously surprises them with unexpected twists. The hedonistic environment of the thirties is beautifully captured and portrayed by this incredible piece of art. Cabaret tickets are selling out even faster as the show is getting great reviews.



Run Time:

2 Hours and 30 Minutes



Taking sudden yet delightful turns every now and then, the storyline of the musical Cabaret is as amazing as the music in it. Capturing the dark side of the thirties era, touching upon sexual perversions and narrating brutalities of the Nazis, Cabaret is indeed a unique theatre production. Explicitly sensuous at one moment and nostalgically romantic the next, the musical has garnered thousands of fans and yet keeps adding more to its fan base. Cabaret tickets are in high demand as even the regular theatre goers are excited to see what this musical has in store for them.


The play is based on the book by Christopher Isherwood, I am a Camera. Harold Prince acquired the project to get a score done on both 1951 Van Druten play and Isherwood’s book. Joe Masteroff was the main person responsible to work on the book and draft a play out of it. John Kander and Fred Ebb were also added by Prince to work on the piece in order to make it more reflective of the true twenties’ spirit.

The new form of the play drafted out by these great minds was a drama portraying Berlin under different lights. The songs and scenes gave many different perspectives to the production and the original story was realized in sort of a traditional book musical form. However, with the passage of time as composers started to distribute songs among scenes they found that the story can be told in a more contemporary form. That led to some changes in the storyline, a few characters were also replaced and the protagonists were also transformed into personalities that audiences could relate to.

Production History

The first Cabaret performance came out in 1966, as an original Broadway production. The musical travelled from Broadhurst Theatre to Imperial and then The Broadway where it finally completed its 1,165-performance run. Two years later the musical premiered in London and ran for a total of 336 performances. The year 1987 saw the Cabaret’s revival on Broadway followed by the revival at London in 1993 as well. Several times the play had been reopened in both these platforms and every time the response has been excellent. It is as if the musical never fails to surprise and enthrall audiences.

Having fascinated generations of theatre goers, in 2012 London once again reopened Cabaret followed by a tour of the UK as well. Now Broadway has planned to reopen the show once again. Cabaret tickets have already broken sales records and are still in high demand. This time yet again, the musical is destined to be a smashing success.


The story describes an accomplished author Cliff Bradshaw who comes to Berlin in search for inspiration. There he meets Sally Bowles at a cabaret called the Kit Kat Klub. They both finally end up moving in a boarding house that belongs to Fraulein Schneider and Herr Schultz, who is a Jewish fruit-shop owner. The plot has its twists and turns and when the Nazis grow stronger everything is thrown into disarray. It is impossible to describe anymore of the play without giving away the story. One needs to get Cabaret tickets to satiate their curiosity. The reviews however, tell that the musical is indeed worth watching, unparalleled by any other musical of the same genre.


More about Cabaret

  • The song ‘Willkommen’ still part of the musical is the same from the original 1966 production.
  • The original Broadway production won eight Tony awards among eleven nominations.
  • The cast recording albums for the play have been released in French, German, Hebrew, Greek, Italian, Dutch and Austrian as well.
  • The club portrayed in the play is actually a representation of the state of Weimar Germany.
  • The musical has also been adapted into a film with the same name, released in 1972.