MarkBearSF said: "Thanks. The latest would be in the post curtain rushafter the PM performance of The Inheritance (3+ hrs, I think). With my husband with his cane, I think most hotel security would let us through the lobby upon request."
You can also say you are going to the restaurant or meeting a guest at the bar.
Pippin said: "Yes. I was referring to the person above me.
I think right now people are used to super long runs for super blockbuster shows (mormon, Aladdin, Beautiful), but long runs like that are recent phenomena.
Really depends on how you define recent. A Chorus Line, CATS, Les Mis, even Rent doesn’t seem like “recent phenomena” to me and feels like a trend that opened the door for some of the other long runs you cite.
Broadway Joe said: "jbird5 said: "At the Chappelle show am attendant took the phone and put it in the pouch and secured it. It’s not foolproof but he was checking to make sure they were off. He even had to show one woman how to turn her phone off because she didn’t know how (no she wasn’t a senior)."
Why should an attendant people able to touch my phone? Who pays for the phone when one of these attendants drops it and breaks it?
I was fortunate to see the OBC right after it opened on Broadway. Had seats way up in the balcony that we bought from scalpers on the street. I might as well have been in the first row as the show, the music, and the voices filled the theatre. Truly life changing.
I’m not as bothered by the new production as others. At the time, spectacular motion scenery was very en vogue (always thought it odd when the barricade coming together got a round of applause and felt it took
TicketMaster Resell Question Jul 7
2019, 02:50:52 PM
If you can’t get to the box office or find a number, call Ticketmaster and keep asking for a supervisor until you get someone willing the help you. They will moan and groan and say that can’t do anything but it isn’t true. They have to go through the box office, and it takes them a couple of days (Telecharge does it instantly), but they can do it.
Allow yourself a good hour to be on the phone, but I have switched days more than once. Their customer service is his abysmal, and of course
ArtMan said: "People already know what they are suppose to do. They just don't care. Until Producers and Theatre Owners tell their staff to remove the person with no refund it's just going to keep on happening. It's no different with movie theatres. Grow some and don't worry about a poor review or a call to Corporate."
EXACTLY. Don’t come up with ways to inconvenience everyone, instead of just doing what needs to be done with the violator
dramamama611 said: "No, but i believe the concept is: if you ARE caught with one being USED, they can/will escort you out of the theater. (Will that actually happen? Who knows.)"
But theatres don’t do this now. If they did escort those people out now, this whole conversation would be unnecessary. See, that’s what drives me crazy. Instead of inconveniencing everyone, driving costs up, and creating a ridiculous process, just empower the
Personally I'll never attend a show that I have to do this because I find being treated like a child insulting. Just because a few morons can't turn their phones off doesn't mean I have to be treated like a child. "
I had to look twice to see if this was an old thread that I had written the above. 110% agree.
Generally speaking, most Building built before ADA are not compliant. Actually most buildings are not 100% compliant unless they are brand new, because the code adapts and changes regularly. The same can be said for actual building codes. When you talk about a building built in 1990, it was built to 1990 codes, not 2019 codes. Codes are always changing.
That being said, most jurisdiction require 20% of the value of upgrades/renovations/construction be allocated to ADA upg
First the good: Jeanna de Waal gives a great performance, as does Judy Kaye. In fact, all of the performers were good. The scenery moves the story along and the costumes were gorgeous. The book was fine, while not great.
The not so good: The score was not memorable...at all. I remember one song. One. And it was because it was a great comedic moment. The rest blended into a monochromatic, non distinguishable bore.