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Hippodrome Baltimore

February 11, 2011 by Post Team 

Hippodrome Baltimore, “Jersey Boys” tells the story of the legendary quartet, The Four Seasons and insanely talented frontman, Frankie Valli.

Production delays debut of the group for their eventual demise through their music timeless and inimitable voice Valli. He plays at the Hippodrome until the end of February.

The baby boomers will leave a breath of nostalgic “Jersey Boys.” This 2005 Broadway musical story of Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons is a book that will appeal to winter Baltimore Hippodrome Theatre.
Much to appeal this issue is due to its generous selection of songs that live in our collective unconscious. The moment you hear pop hits like “Sherry,” “Big Girls Do not Cry,” “Walk Like a Man” and “Working My Way Back to You” is like listening to a vintage jukebox who do not want to leave.

It does not hurt that the songs are sung so well in this national touring production sleekly packaged.

In these stories, the protagonist is a precocious talent from poorer backgrounds who overcame various obstacles, it reaches the summit, believes that success is not all it’s cracked up to be, the work ultimately by attributes of self-destructive fate of celebrity and singing at the end.

The show literally did not miss a lesson to join this inspiring narrative structure. But the book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice is so intelligently designed for a mixture of music and melodrama that provides “Jersey Boys” will play well in other states of New Jersey.

By participating in biographical details, the show is the personification of Frankie Valli on stage sounds a little like, well, the real thing. Equally important, the other group members are given distinct personalities and not just look like generic Seasons.

The story of young Italian-American guy from Jersey crooner path to success in the early 60 includes course these figures as stereotypical gangster interference, predators and viscous types Floozie label. Brickman and Elice provide but their book smart enough jokes and spoofing in a good mood to keep the story chugging along merrily.

Indeed, almost cartoonish qualities of the series are played by slide evoking pop culture of those decades. Many of these images are made in the style panel cartoon Pop artist Roy Lichtenstein.

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