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The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time
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Broadway's 'CURIOUS INCIDENT' Launches Digital Lottery Today

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Still waiting for HAMILTON lottery tickets? There are plenty of other amazing shows on the Great White Way now offering a digital opportunity to nab tickets, including the Tony Award-winning production of The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time, which just launched its own lottery today.

Starting today, January 5, a limited number of tickets per performance will be sold to winners of a digital lottery drawing. Tickets are $30 and limited to two per person. For details and entrance to the digital lottery, visit www.CuriousOnBroadway.com/Lottery. The lottery can be entered each day beginning at 12:01 a.m. ET. Entrants will be notified of their status at approximately 11:15 a.m. ET for matinees and 3:15 p.m. ET for evening performances. Tickets must be claimed and paid for at the Barrymore Theatre box office at least 30 minutes before the start of the corresponding performance.

The Broadway production of the National Theatre's The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time began performances at the Barrymore Theatre on Broadway September 10, 2014 and opened to critical acclaim on October 5, 2014. The production has gone on to win five Tony Awards including Best Play, six Drama Desk Awards including Outstanding Play, five Outer Critics Circle Awards including Outstanding Production of a Broadway Play, and the Drama League Award for Outstanding Production of a Broadway or off-Broadway Play.

Written by Tony Award winner Simon Stephens, adapted from Mark Haddon's best-selling novel, and directed by Tony Award winner Marianne Elliott, the production is designed by Tony Award winner Bunny Christie and Tony Award-winning video designer Finn Ross, with lighting by Tony Award-winner Paule Constable, choreography by Scott Graham and Olivier Award-winner Steven Hoggett for Frantic Assembly, music by Adrian Sutton, sound by Ian Dickinson for Autograph, and hair and wig design by David Brian Brown. Casting is by Daniel Swee and Cindy Tolan.

THE CURIOUS INCIDENT OF THE DOG IN THE NIGHT-TIME stars Tyler Lea in his Broadway debut as Christopher, Rosie Benton (Stick Fly) as Siobhan, Andrew Long (The Iceman Cometh at BAM) as Ed, Enid Graham (The Constant Wife) as Judy, and Nancy Robinette ("Louie") as Mrs. Alexander. The ensemble includes Keren Dukes ("Nurse Jackie"), Stephanie Roth Haberle (Artist Descending a Staircase), Mercedes Herrero (The Laramie Project and its sequel), Richard Hollis (Hit-Lit at Queens Theatre), Ben Horner (War Horse), David Manis (War Horse), Tom Patrick Stephens (The New York Idea), Tiffany Rachelle Stewart (Pericles at the Public), and Timothy Wright (The Bridges of Madison County). Benjamin Wheelwright also makes his Broadway debut as Christopher at certain performances.

THE CURIOUS INCIDENT OF THE DOG IN THE NIGHT-TIME transferred to London's West End, following a sold-out run at the National Theatre's Cottesloe Theatre in 2012. The production received seven 2013 Olivier Awards, including Best New Play, and continues to play to packed houses at the Gielgud Theatre and on a tour of the UK and Ireland.

Fifteen-year old Christopher has an extraordinary brain; he is exceptionally intelligent but ill-equipped to interpret everyday life. When he falls under suspicion for killing his neighbor's dog, he sets out to identify the true culprit, which leads to an earth-shattering discovery and a journey that will change his life forever.

The play is produced on Broadway by Stuart Thompson, Tim Levy for NT America, Warner Bros. Theatre Ventures Inc., Nick Starr and Chris Harper for NT Productions, Bob Boyett, Roger Berlind, Scott M. Delman, Roy Furman, Glass Half Full Productions, Ruth Hendel, Jon B. Platt, Prime Number Group, Scott Rudin, Triple Play Broadway and The Shubert Organization.

Mark Haddon's novel The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time was published in 2003. It was the winner of more than 17 literary awards, including prizes in the US, Japan, Holland and Italy as well as the Whitbread Book of the Year Award in the UK in 2004, and has been translated into 44 languages.

Photo Credit: Joan Marcus


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