HAMILTON Returns to L.A. — See It With a Fully Vaccinated & Masked Audience
HAMILTON is the story of America then, told by America now. Featuring a score that blends hip-hop, jazz, R&B and Broadway, HAMILTON has taken the story of American founding father Alexander Hamilton and created a revolutionary moment in theatre — a musical that has had a profound impact on culture, politics, and education. With book, music, and lyrics by Lin-Manuel Miranda, direction by Thomas Kail, choreography by Andy Blankenbuehler, and musical supervision and orchestrations by Alex Lacamoire, HAMILTON is based on Ron Chernow’s acclaimed biography. It has won Tony, Grammy, and Olivier Awards, the Pulitzer Prize for Drama, and an unprecedented special citation from the Kennedy Center Honors.
Ticketholders are required to show proof of vaccination to attend Hamilton.
The Hollywood Pantages Theatre’s updated COVID-19 policy requires ticketholders to be fully vaccinated against COVID-19. “Fully vaccinated” means your performance is at least 14 days after your final vaccine dose. To enter the theatre, please bring a photo ID and proof of vaccination, either your physical vaccination card, a picture of your vaccination card, or a digital vaccination record. All California residents may request a digital vaccination record at MyVaccineRecord.cdph.ca.gov.
Guests under age 12 or those who need a reasonable accommodation for medical reasons or due to a sincerely held religious belief must provide proof of a negative COVID-19 PCR test taken within 72 hours prior to entering the theatre. Children under 5 will not be admitted to the theatre.
Masks are required for all ticketholders, regardless of vaccination status. Masks must be worn at all times, except when eating or drinking in designated areas.
This vaccination policy is in effect for performances now through October 10, 2021, and will be re-assessed on an ongoing basis. A policy update for performances after October 10, 2021, will be posted at a later date.
Additional fees may apply. For events with a discounted price, no coupon or promo code is necessary to purchase tickets.
LOS ANGELES — A digital lottery opened Friday for a limited number of $10 tickets for the first week’s performances of “Hamilton,” which is set to open Aug. 17 at the Hollywood Pantages Theatre.
The lottery opened at 10 a.m. Friday, Aug. 6, and will close at noon on Thursday, Aug. 12, for tickets to performances Aug.17-22. Subsequent digital lotteries will begin each Friday at 10 a.m. and close the following Thursday at noon for the following week’s performances.
The Tony Award-winning musical will be the first production at the Hollywood Boulevard theater in more than a year following its closure due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Entries for the lottery can be made at hamiltonmusical.com/lottery or with the official app for “Hamilton,” available for all iOS and Android devices in the Apple App Store and the Google Play Store (hamiltonmusical.com/app).
Winner and non-winner notifications will be sent between noon and 4 p.m. every Thursday for the upcoming week’s performances via email and mobile push notification. Once notified, winners will have one hour to claim and pay for their tickets.
Lottery entrants can share about the show on their Twitter, Facebook, and/or Instagram accounts to gain additional lottery entries per platform. No purchase or payment is necessary to enter or participate.
Each winning entrant may purchase up to two tickets.
Only one entry per person, per performance, will be allowed. Repeat entries and disposable email addresses will be discarded.
Lottery tickets may be picked up at will call beginning two hours prior to the performance with a valid photo ID and will be void if resold. A mobile device is required to receive digital tickets at will call and will be required for entry to the theater.
Patrons must be 18 years or older and have a valid, non-expired photo ID that matches the name used to enter. Tickets are non-transferable.
Tickets are on sale for all performances of the musical’s scheduled run through Jan. 2. There is a maximum purchase limit of eight tickets per household for the engagement. Prices range from $55-$195, with a select number of premiums from $369.
Tickets may be purchased at www.BroadwayInHollywood.com/HamiltonLA and www.Ticketmaster.com, by phone at 800-982-2787, or at the Hollywood Pantages Theatre box office.
The Hollywood Pantages will require ticket holders to be fully vaccinated against COVID-19 and show proof of vaccination.
“Hamilton” was originally set to open at the Pantages on March 12, 2020, but was suspended after the theater was shuttered during a statewide stay-at-home order intended to curtail the spread of coronavirus. The musical previously was staged at the Pantages in 2017.
The show, which won 11 Tony Awards, uses a blend of hip-hop, jazz, blues, rap, R&B, and Broadway-style music plus innovative casting to tell the story of one of America’s founding fathers, Alexander Hamilton, the nation’s first Treasury secretary. It features music and lyrics by award winning actor-writer Lin-Manuel Miranda.
Why See Hamilton?
Broadway ShowsMusicalsTony WinnersTony NomineesCritics Picks
the iconic musical returns to LA!
The biggest Broadway show since The Book of Mormon is hitting the road on its first national tour. Written by Tony, Grammy and Emmy Award winner Lin-Manuel Miranda, Hamilton is a true landmark of American culture, tearing up the musical theatre rulebook with a score that is equal parts Sondheim and Notorious B.I.G., and a cast of ethnically diverse actors in the roles of the Founding Fathers. The story centers on Alexander Hamilton, one of our most important (and colorful) characters, who rose from his humble orphaned beginnings to play a major role in making America the country it is today.
Hamilton made its New York debut Off-Broadway at the Public Theater in 2015, where it was met with universal acclaim and was extended three times due to public demand. It lost none of its potency in the subsequent Broadway transfer, with Ben Brantley of the New York Times writing it was "changing the language of musicals". President Obama himself deemed it good enough for not one but two visits. In 2016, it won the Pulitzer Prize for Drama and scooped 11 Tony Awards, including Best Musical, Best Score and many more! In 2018, it swept up the Olivier Awards bagging seven of their recording breaking 11 nominations, including Best New Musical.
WHAT IS HAMILTON ABOUT?
One of the Founding Fathers, Alexander Hamilton's story is an extraordinary one. Born out of wedlock in the West Indies, and orphaned by the time he was 11, he arrived in New Jersey in 1772 to begin his grammar school education. From there he played a major role in the American revolutionary war, rising through the ranks to become an aide to George Washington. But that was only the beginning of the great man's story, with the proceeding chapters in his life taking in everything from sex scandals, fatal duels and the creation of the American Constitution.
DID YOU KNOW?
Hamilton didn't just conquer the stage, it took over the airwaves too! Its Grammy nominated Cast Recording was the highest charting album of its kind since 1963!
Opening night: 17 August 2021
Recommended for ages 12+
Two hours and 30 minutes, including intermission
And before you stop reading
Image by Pete Souza Used under Creative Commons License
VIP: Images may not reflect the casting for this production.
COVID 19 SECURE
You may be required to have had a COVID vaccine in order to attend this performance or show proof of a negative test. Please contact the venue directly for more information on this.
Jamael Westman as Alexander Hamilton
Nicholas Christopher as Aaron Burr
Rory O'Malley as King George
Ruben J. Carbajal as John Laurens/Phillip Hamilton
Simon Longnight as Marquis de Lafayette/Thomas Jefferson
Taylor Iman Jones as Peggy Schuyler/Maria Reynolds
Caverns Lissaint as George Washington
Joanna A. Jones as Eliza Hamilton
Sabrina Sloan as Angelica Schuyler
Wallace Smith as Hercules Mulligan/James Madison
Ensemble: Sam Aberman, Gerald Avery, Amanda Braun, Cameron Burke, Yossi Chaikin, Trey Curtis, Jeffery Duffy, Karlee Ferreira, Tre Frazier, Aaron Alexander Gordon, Sean Green Jr, Jared Howelton, Sabrina Imamura, Jennifer Locke, Yvette Lu, Taeko Mccarroll, Mallory Michaellann, Antuan Magic Raimone, Julian Ramos, Jen Sese, Wille Smith III, Terrance Spencer, Raven Thomas, Tommar Wilson, Mikey Winslow, Morgan Anita Wood.
Book, Music & Lyrics by Lin-Manuel Miranda
Inspired by the book 'Alexander Hamilton' by Ron Chernow
Directed by Thomas Kail
Choreography by Andy Blankenbuehler
Scenic Design by David Korins
Sound Design by Nevin Steinberg
Costume Design by Paul Tazewell
Lighting Design by Howell Binkley
Olivier Awards 2018 - Wins
Best Actor in Supporting Role - Michael Jibson Outstanding Achievement in Music
Award for Best Lighting Design - Howell Binkley
Best Sound Design - Nevin Steinberg
Best New Musical - Hamilton
Best Actor in a Musical - Giles Terera
Best Theatre Choreographer - Andy Blanken Buehler
What we thought
Brilliant engrossing UNFORGETTABLE
This is theatre at its best!
This is what our reviewer, Nicola Quinn, had to say when she saw Hamilton on Broadway in 2015: Lin-Manuel Miranda wrote the book, music and lyrics for Hamilton, inspired by his love for 90's rap and hip hop, and the classic musical scores of Broadway's bRead full review
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Hamilton in Los Angeles
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Hamilton pantages theater tickets
Hamilton in Los Angeles 2021
All residents of Los Angeles are waiting their turn to watch the famous story with own eyes. The Broadway show is supposed to stay in on Aug 17 – Jan 2 (2022) at Pantages Theatre – Los Angeles. Buy “Hamilton” Los Angeles tickets to see the show with your own eyes.
During Hamilton national US tour people across the country hope to welcome the musical cast in their cities. Unlike others, you are 100% lucky to reserve seats and enjoy the creation of Lin Manuel Miranda personally. You can make preparatory arrangements at hamiltontickets.org in order to watch the show for sure.
Where to Buy Hamilton Los Angeles Tickets?
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more dates in Los Angeles ...►
The show takes place at Pantages Theatre – Los Angeles: 6233 Hollywood Blvd., Los Angeles, CA USA.
Average start time: Monday-Friday – 8:00 PM, Saturday-Sunday – 2:00 or 8:00 PM.
Latest Hamilton Los Angeles Reviews
|Alexander Hamilton||Joseph Morales|
|Aaron Burr||Jared Dixon|
|King George II||Neil Haskell|
|John Laurens/Phillip Hamilton||Elijah Malcomb|
|Marquis de Lafayette/Thomas Jefferson||Warren Egypt Franklin|
|Peggy Schuyler/Maria Reynolds||Darilyn Castillo|
|George Washington||Marcus Choi|
|Eliza Hamilton||Stephanie Jae Park|
|Angelica Schuyler||Ta’Rea Campbell|
|Hercules Mulligan/James Madison||Desmond Sean Ellington|
Next stop of National tour – Philadelphia, PA on Oct 20 – Nov 28 (2021).
Click here for lowest price tickets
Frequently Asked Questions About Hamilton in Los Angeles
How much are Hamilton Los Angeles tickets?
The prices vary, you can choose the most suitable ticket price basing on the amount of money you have. Currently, tickets for Hamilton in Los Angeles start from $139 (face value). It can be much higher on the secondary market due to high demand.
When do Hamilton tickets go on sale at Pantages?
Tickets goes on sale on Aug 17, 2021
How to get Hamilton tickets in Los Angeles?
- Book your seat on the one of the ticket resellers website.
- Keep hold of your proof of purchase e-mail.
- On the day of the show, you’ll need to bring to the theatre the e-mail receipt, official-issued photo ID, and the original credit or debit card.
- The box office will swipe your card and issue a seat location slip.
- Enter the auditorium and be steered to your seat.
- Enjoy the show!
How long is Hamilton in Los Angeles?
The show lasts for 2 hours 45 minutes, including a 15-minute interval between the first and second parts.
How to get the best seats at Pantages?
Weekend musical shows are more popular than weekday performances. If you’re flexible in your schedule, you’ll have a better chance of getting seats on weekdays. You need to be quick. Keep an eye on our website and the official Hamilton Twitter for updates as seats go on sale.
Live theater is an obstacle course, but ‘Hamilton’ at the Pantages is worth it
“Hamilton” returned to the Hollywood Pantages, and after 17 months of not being inside a theater, I decided it was time to be back in the room where it happens.
Trust me, your doubly vaccinated, tightly masked theater critic didn’t take this step lightly. I’ve been tracking the Delta surge the way storm chasers monitor hurricane signals in the Caribbean.
My private risk calculation, however, suggested that it was time. I’m relatively healthy and there’s no one especially vulnerable with whom I’m in daily contact. Also, until “Succession” returns this fall, I’m all out of television.
A voice in my head has been urging me to learn to live with this damn virus. I haven’t been dining in restaurants and tend to see friends only outside, but last month I went on a plane for the first time since February 2020. This math seems subjective because it is subjective. But for most of us the circumference is widening, cautiously yet inevitably.
“Hamilton” felt like the right homecoming. I’d seen the show fourtimesbefore, not counting the laptop viewings on Disney+. I can’t think of another contemporary work that more thrillingly captures the propulsive vitality of musical theater than Lin-Manuel Miranda’s masterpiece.
For this first outing, I wanted to be dazzled. I wished to silently sing along, not piece together an unfamiliar and perhaps indifferent plot.
Anticipating the stress of the new COVID-19 protocols, I forgot the old stresses, the lunatic driving at Hollywood and Vine, the $25 parking fee (“credit card only, please”). The woman sitting behind me returned after intermission with a bag of potato chips. All through “What’d I Miss,” the second-act opener, she didn’t just chomp but seemed to be trying to set up a tent with the wrapper.
On the plus side, no phones went off in my vicinity. But when someone shouted something indecipherable near the end of the show, I felt that clutch of panic I haven’t experienced since the pandemic sent us into seclusion. How quickly the subterranean terror of living in a society overrun with gun violence returns, I thought, once realizing it was only an audience member’s miscued enthusiasm.
Those COVID-19 protocols weren’t rigorously enforced. I was desperately eager to show off my digital SMART health card that only took only a month for the California Department of Public Health to correct. But when I asked the ticket check-in person if he wanted to see my proof of vaccination, he declined the privilege.
My companion was required to show her vaccination card when her bag was checked, but not having any purse or parcel, I sailed through this security checkpoint oblivious of the opportunity I was being denied.
Inside the Pantages’ Art Deco lobby, theatergoers milled as chaotically, boisterously and perplexedly as they are wont to do. Masks were worn as though they had long been standard fashion, a garment no more desired than some restricting undergarment but socially necessary all the same.
It wasn’t until I went inside the theater that I began to spot the scofflaws. The first was a guy with his mask hanging from his chin like a wayward bandage. He appeared to be hitting on a female acquaintance who, by the way she slipped away from him, didn’t seem all that impressed by his undraped nose.
Directly across the aisle from me, an arrogant-looking fellow in his 60s sat unmasked for nearly the entire show. “Hamilton” is long, nearly three hours. That’s a lot of time for not a single usher to confront the smugness of a guy who assumed that the rules don’t apply to him.
I had to remind myself more than once that my role wasn’t classroom monitor. That I had come to reexperience live theater and that these infractions are part of the deal, as ineradicable as defiant texting and crinkly candy wrappers.
The high level of the show, preserving the kinetic magic of Thomas Kail’s direction and Andy Blankenbuehler’s choreography, helped assuage the tension. I was almost surprised by how good it was. Usually, after a certain number of iterations away from Broadway, the quality declines. But the singing of this national tour production, starring Jamael Westman (who played the show’s title role in London, receiving an Olivier nomination), is as good as I’ve heard anywhere.
Beyoncé would no doubt be impressed by the sweetness of the melodies emanating from Joanna A. Jones, who plays Alexander Hamilton’s wife, Eliza. When she sweeps across the stage with her sisters, Sabrina Sloan’s fierce Angelica and Taylor Iman Jones’ pert Peggy, the seductive R&B energy kicks into tantalizing musical theater gear, reminding us all of what we’ve been missing.
“Hamilton” is dramatically built around numbers that only seem to get better on repeat viewing. Rory O’Malley turns up the daftness on King George’s 1960s-style British pop ditties with royal aplomb.
Nicholas Christopher’s Aaron Burr delivers the stomping heat in “The Room Where It Happens,” the song in which this careful political operator gives us a glimpse of his murderous ambition. Carvens Lissaint finds the gospel glory in “One Last Time,” George Washington’s principled political farewell. And Simon Longnight, who plays both Marquis de Lafayette and Thomas Jefferson, can’t compete with the memory of Daveed Diggs, but he excels in rapping humorous ripostes and clever badinage.
Westman’s Hamilton, slightly underpowered in the early going, cuts a deepening poetic figure as Hamilton’s tragic end draws near. The character’s inner life is held up in this tender portrayal like a chamber illuminated by the glow of a bedside candle
One question I had is how well “Hamilton” would hold up in an era that is vastly different from when this musical first burst on the scene in 2015. President Obama has long been out of office, Donald Trump’s Twitter microphone has been turned off, and we’re still processing the racial reckoning that is the lasting legacy of George Floyd’s unconscionable death.
Miranda has been criticized for whitewashing the founding fathers’ slaveholding history. The politics of the show, as I pointed out when I first encountered the work off-Broadway at the Public Theater, are less incisive than the musical’s theatrical style.
But I continue to believe that, in performance, the casting of actors of color in historically white roles overwhelmingly communicates to audiences a message of equality, fairness and democratic meaning that is impossible to argue with. The musical for me hasn’t aged a day.
In fact, it continues to speak directly to our moment. The one time I felt my eyes getting noticeably moist was when the battle in the Revolutionary War suddenly and unexpectedly swung in the direction of the rebel forces.
What, I wondered darkly, are we fighting for today? The guy across from me was defending his right to not wear a mask. The insurgents who stormed the Capitol on Jan. 6 were stampeding for the right to overturn a free and fair election and install a tin-pot dictator.
I couldn’t help also reflecting on the troops in Afghanistan who died this week trying to assist in the evacuation of those fleeing the Taliban. These Americans seemed to me to have more in common with our founders than all the political loudmouths who have lost any sense of the common good.
“Hamilton,” when you’re ready to return to the theater, is worth another look.
Where: Hollywood Pantages Theatre, 6233 Hollywood Blvd., L.A.
When: 8 p.m. Tuesdays-Fridays, 2 and 8 p.m. Saturdays, 1 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sundays; through Jan. 2
Tickets: Start at $55
Info: (866) 755-2929 or via Ticketmaster, (800) 982-2787 or www.Ticketmaster.com.
Running time: 2 hours, 50 minutes
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Steve did not want to give in to Jim, he carefully began to lower Jim's swimming trunks. As if on a spring, Jim's cock jumped out of his swimming trunks and rested against Steve's stomach. Steve began to lightly stroke the pulsing weapon, getting aroused as it hardened in his hand.
Jim did not remain in debt.