A View From The Bridge BROADWAY REVIEWS

  • viewbridge
  • NY TIMES

  • AP

  • USA TODAY

  • VARIETY

  • BACKSTAGE

Opening Night:
January 24, 2010
Closing:
April 4, 2010

Theater: Cort Theatre / 138 West 48th Street, New York, NY, 10036

Synopsis: 

In A View From the Bridge, Arthur Miller’s most passionate drama, Liev Schreiber will play Eddie Carbone, a Brooklyn longshoreman obsessed with his 17-year-old niece Catherine, played by Scarlett Johansson. When Catherine falls in love with a newly arrived immigrant, Eddie’s jealousy erupts in a rage that consumes him, his family, and his world.

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  • NEW YORK TIMES REVIEW OF A View From The Bridge

    A View From Brooklyn of Tragedy Most Classic

    Ben Brantley

    January 25, 2010: What’s extraordinary about Gregory Mosher’s beautifully observed production of “A View From the Bridge” is how ordinary most of it feels. Very little in this revival of Arthur Miller’s kitchen-sink drama with knives, which opened Sunday night at the Cort Theater, calls loudly for our consideration. Voices are often kept to a just audible murmur, and the Hollywood sheen of the show’s big-name stars, Liev Schreiber and Scarlett Johansson, has been dimmed to a matte finish.

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  • ASSOCIATED PRESS REVIEW OF A View From The Bridge

    January 24, 2010: Yet it is Beatrice who has the insight into her husband's unspoken desires. "You gonna keep her in the house all her life?" the woman asks about her niece as Eddie fumbles for an answer.

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  • USA TODAY REVIEW OF A View From The Bridge

    January 21, 2010: A new revival of A View From the Bridge (* * *½ out of four) features what could be this season's most inspired piece of movie-star casting — though you may not immediately recognize the star.

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  • VARIETY REVIEW OF A View From The Bridge

    January 24, 2010: Sometimes it's high praise to call a stage director's work invisible. The compliment applies to Gregory Mosher's searing revival of "A View From the Bridge," though it by no means indicates any lack of craftsmanship or insight. Returning to Broadway after a considerable absence, Mosher has instilled in his outstanding cast an unconditional trust in Arthur Miller's text, evoking a time, a place and a 1950s blue-collar community with penetrating integrity. Each scene flows seamlessly from the one before in a production that expertly plants the seeds of inexorable tragedy yet grips with a tension and volatility that make every moment seem unpredictable.

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  • BACKSTAGE REVIEW OF A View From The Bridge

    January 24, 2010: Eddie Carbone, the tragic longshoreman of Arthur Miller's "A View From the Bridge," has become one of those roles actors long to play, like Hamlet, Blanche DuBois, and Miller's own Willy Loman. Eddie's unspoken incestuous longings combined with the fierce defense of what he considers his honor affords numerous opportunities to express repressed passions. When they are unleashed, the stage can potentially erupt with an elemental force.

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