Box Office – Jersey Boys

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Jersey Boys

Apr 14 – Apr 19, 2020

Looking for the best availability of tickets and pricing? Check out April 14 and 15! 


Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice
Music by Bob Gaudio
Lyrics by Bob Crewe
Directed by Des McAnuff
Choreographed by Sergio Trujillo

April 14 - 19, 2020

A very special ONE-WEEK engagement! 

The international sensation, on stage at The 5th Avenue Theatre. They were just four guys from Jersey, until they sang their very first note. They had a sound nobody had ever heard… and the radio just couldn’t get enough of. But while their harmonies were perfect on stage, off stage it was a very different story… Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in this Tony Award®-winning musical phenomenon.

Only 8 performances—get your tickets right now! 

Jersey Boys

Performance Date

Jersey Boys contains strong language and sexual situations. Parents are advised to peruse the advisories carefully.

A Word about the Language in Jersey Boys:

Full Disclosure: The characters in Jersey Boys, like many of the real people they portray, sometimes use language that may shock some members of our audience.  But it is certainly not our intention to offend.  We have no wish to take anybody in the theater “out” of the show, only a desire to honestly tell the story of four guys who were more likely to end up in Sing Sing than the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame.  To give you an authentic experience, we present the Four Seasons songs as they sounded on the records, and present the guys themselves as they sounded on the streets – where tough language was nothing less than a badge of honor and a means of survival.

--Rick Elice, co-writer of Jersey Boys

Adult Language: Very strong adult language is used throughout the show; the “f” word is used a little over thirty times, always as an expletive rather than a sexual term (sample: “I’ll tell you what the f--n’ problem is!”).  The Four Seasons and their associates were working-class Italian Americans who hailed from Mob-dominated, crime-ridden, poverty-stricken neighborhoods.  Prison records were common among these young men and the profane “Jersey Language” in the script was an authentic part of their culture.  As Frankie Valli puts it, “We didn’t have playgrounds and after-school programs.  What we had was hanging out on the corner and B and E’s” (Breaking and Entering). 

Drugs/Alcohol: Characters are seen smoking and drinking. One character dies (offstage) from a drug overdose.

Sexual References: One character has his sexual initiation (offstage) with a girl in a Chicago hotel. 

Violence/Scariness: None.