John Treacy Egan returns with an evening of traditional holiday fare, musical comedy and special guests from The Great White Way (to be announced). The Broadway tenor (Sister Act, The Producers, The Little Mermaid and Rodgers and Hammerstein’s Cinderella) displays his soaring voice while celebrating the warmth of the season with old and new yuletide classics.
ABOUT THE ARTIST:
John Treacy Egan recently appeared Off Broadway as Newt Gingrich in Clinton the musical. His recent credits include the tony-nominated Casa Valentina at Manhattan Theater Club. He played Chief Berry in Nice Work If You Can Get It and created the roles in the Broadway productions of Sister Act (Joey) and Disney’s The Little Mermaid (Chef Louis). He played Max Bialystock in the Broadway Production of The Producers as well as the roles of Roger DeBris and Franz Liebkind. He was an original cast member of the Broadway production of Jekyll & Hyde and Roundabout’s Bye Bye Birdie. He has toured the U.S. and Europe in productions of Kiss me Kate and CATS. Off-Broadway, John created roles in Howard Crabtree’s When Pigs Fly!, Disaster The Musical, It Must Be Him and Batboy The Musical. He has performed at Carnegie Hall as Nicely Nicely in Guys & Dolls with Nathan Lane and Megan Mullaly. He has had numerous television appearances including “The Good Wife,” “The Knick,” “Boardwalk Empire,” and the films Last Night, and the film version of The Producers. He can be heard on many theatrical recordings as well as his own solo CDs “Count the Stars” and “On Christmas Morning”, available on itunes and cdbaby.com.
“John Treacy Egan, who has spent several seasons with The Producers on Broadway, charmed the audience with his slick skills and panache.” – mlive.com
“Egan is hilariously funny, too, able to think on his feet.” – Lohud.com
“John Treacy Egan is a show-stealer.”
“John Treacy Egan has a voice that will melt your heart.”
“Mr. Egan is the greatest talent on Broadway. He is the whole package: an incredibly beautiful voice paired with a wonderfully expressive countenance. To watch him perform is a treat. To hear him perform is sublime. “
Excerpt from John Treacy Egan’s “Rudolph Unplugged”