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October 24 - 29, 2023

at the

Music Hall


Please Note:

To Kill a Mockingbird is 2 hours, 56 mins with 1 intermission. Lobby doors open 1 hour prior to curtain.  Latecomers may be subject to the show’s late seating policy. In the orchestra section, the late seating hold ends approximately 25 minutes after the start of the show.

Recommended for ages 12 and up.

Please be advised that this production contains racially explicit language & costuming, references of sexual abuse, and brief gunfire audio.

All rise for Academy Award® winner Aaron Sorkin’s adaptation of Harper Lee’s Pulitzer Prize-winning masterwork. The New York Times Critic’s Pick TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD is “the most successful American play in Broadway history” (60 Minutes). Rolling Stone gives it 5 stars, calling it “an emotionally shattering landmark production of an American classic,” and New York Magazine calls it “a real phenomenon. Majestic and incandescent, it’s filled with breath and nuance and soul.” With direction by Tony Award® winner Bartlett Sher, TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD — “the greatest novel of all time” (Chicago Tribune) — has quickly become “one of the greatest plays in history” (NPR).


Tuesday, October 24, 2023: 7:30 p.m.

Wednesday, October 25, 2023: 7:30 p.m.

Thursday, October 26, 2023: 7:30 p.m.

Friday, October 27, 2023: 7:30 p.m.

Saturday, October 28, 2023: 2 p.m.

Saturday, October 28, 2023: 7:30 p.m.

Sunday, October 29, 2023: 1 p.m.

Sunday, October 29, 2023: 6:30 p.m.

The performance will begin promptly at the advertised curtain time. Latecomers will be held outside of the theater until the tour approved entrance time.

TOTAL RUN TIME: 2 hours 56 minutes with Intermission

Please plan to arrive early as this show has a 24-minute hold at the start of the show. 

Experience more by becoming a Season Member today!

“It will change how you see the world.”
New York Post

“Five Stars. Unmissable and unforgettable. All rise for the miracle that is ‘Mockingbird.’”
Rolling Stone

“A game-changing ‘Mockingbird.’ Genuinely radical and pulsing with relevance.”
Chicago Tribune

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