Devoted Beatles fans get an extended chance to relive the band’s glory days, from beginnings in Liverpool all the way through “Let It Be.”
Kathleen Marshall’s choreography manages to turn almost every production number into a showstopper.
A corny framing of the plot sets this eagerly anticipated musical up for a crash and burn that the actors have no chance to save.
Fortunately for those of us already well into adulthood, there is enough stardust in this show to keep us equally captivated.
While the singing and dancing are acting are quite good, someone forgot to put the same amount of effort into the plot.
The role of the protagonist is a worthy challenge for Olympia Dukakis, but the rest of the play offers a setting decidedly unworthy.
Audience members buying tickets mainly to see Robin Williams might not be ready for what they see.
Harry Potter star Daniel Radcliffe shows off his singing and dancing chops in an all-around delightful production.
Although the play lacks the pace and sense of socio-political setting that the film accomplishes, watching these actors makes this a worthy night of theater.
While much has been made of Arcadia's 19th century intellectual intrigue, the human complexities, which drive this piece, could have used some more gas.