Chicago el Musical



Event Description:

The famous theatrical musical “Chicago” arrives on the Panamanian stage, in a spectacular staging performed by Panamanian artists, accompanied by international talent. This will be an impressive show with impeccable choreographies and a display of quality and talent that will leave the audience charming.

It will consist of a cast of first, headed by:

– Gina Cochez playing Roxie Hart: an aspiring vaudeville star who is sent to prison after murdering her lover during an argument.

– Leo Almengor is Billy Flinn: Velma and Roxie’s lawyer. He has an impeccable track record and specializes in defending celebrities by manipulating public opinion.

– Val Moníque in the role of Velma Kelly: a vaudeville artist judged for murdering her husband and sister after discovering they had an affair. He confronts Roxie Hart when she steals from his lawyer Billy Flynn and grabs all the attention of the press.

– Giacomo Nicolosi is Amos Hart: Roxie’s husband. He is faithful and has good character, but he is also quite simple. Nobody pays attention to him and he spends most of the work trying to get Roxie interested in him.

– Natalie Harris plays Mama Morton: prison officer in the Cook County jail. He favors dams always getting something in return.

– Luis Rosman personifies Mary Sunshine: a journalist who covers the trials of Velma and Roxie. In most productions, at the end of the show it is revealed that Sunshine is actually a man.

The performances will be from Wednesday 2 to Sunday October 20, at Pacific Theater. Tuesday to Saturday at 8:00 pm / Sundays at 7:00 pm. ** Monday there is NO function **. Click on the ticket button and you will be able to see the ticket details!

“Chicago” is an American musical with music by John Kander, lyrics by Fred Ebb and libretto by Bob Fosse and Ebb himself. Set in the city of Chicago during the jazz era, the show is based on the homonymous play published in 1926 by journalist Maurine Dallas Watkins, based on the actual crimes she had covered for the Chicago Tribune. The story is a critique of the corruption of the judicial system and the concept of star criminals.


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