Harold Prince es una pieza fundamental en la evolución del musical teatral en Broadway. Dio su apoyo a músicos y letristas, hoy autores consagrados, permitiendo que subieran a escena temáticas poco habituales dentro del género musical. Prince ostenta el récord de haber ganado el mayor número de Tony de la historia, nada menos que 21, incluyendo 8 como productor al mejor musical, 8 como director, 2 como productor y 3 Premios especiales. También dirigió obras de texto, operas, operetas y hasta alguna película. Te invitamos a hacer un repaso por algunos de los musicales más famosos que llevan su firma y que a buen seguro conocerás la mayoría.00h 00’00” Prince of Broadway Overture00h 03’55” Presentación00h 04’48” Cabecera00h 05’40” INICIOS00h 06’45” THE PAJAMA GAME (1954) – Hey there00h 10’43” DAMN YANKEES (1955) – Whatever Lola wants 00h 13’52” WEST SIDE STORY (1958) – Tonight Quintet00h 17’29” JERRY BOCK & SHELDON HARNICK00h 18’29” FIORELLO (1959) – On the side of the angels00h 21’44” TENDERLOIN (1960) – Little Old New York00h 24’42” SHE LOVES ME (1964) – Good morning, good day00h 28’01” FIDDLER ON THE ROOF (1965) - Tradition00h 35’00” JOHN KANDER & FRED EBB00h 36’04” FLORA, THE RED MENACE (1965) – Sing happy00h 39’31” CABARET (1967) – Don’t tell mama00h 43’37” ZORBA (1968) – Life is00h 48’38” KISS OF THE SPIDER WOMAN (1993) – Gimme love00h 52’38” STEPHEN SONDHEIM00h 53’24” A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO THE FORUM (1963) – Comedy tonight00h 58’21” COMPANY (1971) – The ladies who lunch01h 02’27” FOLLIES (1972) – I’m still here01h 07’55” A LITTLE NIGHT MUSIC (1973) – Send in the clowns01h 13’53” PACIFIC OVERTURES (1976) – Someone in a tree01h 21’09” SWEENEY TODD (1979) – A little priest01h 28’38” MERRILY WE ROLL ALONG (1981) – Our time01h 35’22” BOUNCE (2003) – A little house for mama01h 38’53” ANDREW LLOYD WEBBER01h 39’40” EVITA (1980) – Oh, what a circus01h 46’36” THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA (1986) – The Phantom of the Opera01h 51’50” WHISTLE DOWN THE WIND (1996) – A kiss is a terrible thing to waste01h 59’22” FINALE02h 00’04” CANDIDE (1973) – Make our garden grow02h 05’38” ON THE TWENTY CENTURY (1978) - Veronique 02h 11’23” SHOW BOAT (1993) – Old man river 02h 17’10” PARADE (1998) – All the wasted time
Episode 26: Harold Prince & the Concept Musical - The Modern Era of Broadway, part 5
In this episode I explore the history of what is called the “Concept Musical”, including its key creators: Harold Prince, Stephen Sondheim, Kander & Ebb, Bob Fosse, Michael Bennett and their game changing musicals Cabaret, Company, Follies, A Chorus Line, Chicago, Cats, and Dreamgirls.The central figure in the emergence of the Concept Musical is Harold Prince. In a career that lasted more than 60 years, Prince produced and/or directed more than 40 Broadway shows, and in the process received 21 Tony awards more than any other single individual. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Toni Morrison was a novelist and Nobel Prize Winner, who carved a space for African-American women’s voices and stories. Hal Prince was a producer & director, who had a hand in shaping Broadway for over five decades. These two giants of American culture recently died, just days apart. In 2007 they shared a stage and regaled young leaders with lessons they’d learned over the course of their storied careers. On this special episode, we play their inspiring talks.
Our Favorite Things #152: My Little Tonys & Harold Prince: The Director’s Life
BEHIND THE CURTAIN: BROADWAY'S LIVING LEGENDS » Podcast
This Week: Celebrating a new podcast and an experienced legend! Every week director Robert W Schneider and actor Kevin David Thomas pull back the curtain on neglected, forgotten, and under appreciated musicals, as well as bizarre performances, endearing television appearances, and all things show business. Become a sponsor of Behind The Curtain and get early access to interviews, private playlists, and advance knowledge of future guests so you can ask the legends your own questions. Go to: http://bit.ly/2i7nWC4 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Ep1 - Harold Prince / "Prince of Broadway" & "Sense of Occasion"
Stagecraft with Gordon Cox
Legendary Broadway producer-director Harold Prince, recipient of 21 Tony Awards, talks turkey about his storied career, his current projects, the recent revivals of his work -- and why he never wanted to be producer at all. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In 2002, theatre icon Harold Prince gave the opening remarks to a packed house of esteemed theatre artists, professional directors and choreographers, and aspiring early-career post graduates at SDCF's annual Directing Symposium. The focus of Mr. Prince's address, as well as the focus of the weekend's series of panel discussions and lectures, was "Creating the American Musical". Throughout this ninety minute discussion 'Hal' embodies the ideal of the venerable Broadway veteran, lauding the importance of practical experience and mentorship to personal artistic development while enlightening the audience with stories from his early career. He speaks of his mentor, George Abbott and those of his collaborators. He outlines a "three halves" philosophy to becoming a successful musical director or choreographer: First, being grounded in the fundamentals of the craft; Second, cultivating courage to provide your audience with innovative work; Third, harboring such a healthy regard for the importance of information that it borderlines on pretension. He continues by proving the success of his philosophies by recounting his 50 year career as a director and producer. He covers his development process and the art of collaboration. He affectionately calls his producing ventures "second childhood time", and bemoans the current state of commercial productions with their armies of producers. He concludes by maintaining that the future success of the American musical is contingent upon the cultivation of the next generation of theatre artists - Specifically that of the neophyte creative producer.
Legendary producer and director Harold Prince surveys his career from his start in 1948 working for another legendary theatrical figure, George Abbott, to his newest project, the musical "Paradise Found", which was presented in a workshop in New York just last week. Over the course an hour, Prince talks about trends in the theatre and what has changed, both for better and worse; recalls working as a stage manager on the first show he produced, "The Pajama Game", so that he could collect a salary; describes his personal impact on the development of "West Side Story" and "Fiddler on the Roof", which he produced; reflects on his creative partnership and friendship with composer Stephen Sondheim, including how he got a handle on "Sweeney Todd"; explains his role in transforming "Evita" from a concept album to a stage musical; ponders the period in the 1980s when he had a string of commercially unsuccessful shows -- and which of those he feels is under-appreciated; marvels at the 22-year run of "The Phantom of the Opera"; and shares his thoughts about seeing revivals of musicals that he was so instrumental in creating. Original air date - May 2, 2008.
Legendary producer and director Harold Prince, recipient of numerous Tonys in both roles ranging from "Fiorello!" to "The Phantom of the Opera", surveys his career from his start in 1948 working for another legendary theatrical figure, George Abbott, to his newest project, the musical Paradise Found, which was presented in a workshop in New York just last week. Over the course an hour, Prince talks about trends in the theatre and what has changed, both for better and worse; recalls working as a stage manager on the first show he produced, The Pajama Game, so that he could collect a salary; describes his personal impact on the development of West Side Story and Fiddler on the Roof, which he produced; reflects on his creative partnership and friendship with composer Stephen Sondheim, including how he got a handle on Sweeney Todd; explains his role in transforming Evita from a concept album to a stage musical; ponders the period in the 1980s when he had a string of commercially unsuccessful shows -- and which of those he feels is under-appreciated; marvels at the 22-year run of The Phantom of the Opera; and shares his thoughts about seeing revivals of musicals that he was so instrumental in creating.