Discount up to 30%

It's Only A Play Tickets

One of the biggest hits of the Broadway season, the star-studded It's Only A Play introduces audiences to the regular players at a Broadway opening night: producer, actors, director, playwright, press...and coat check boy?

Discount Offers on It's Only A Play Tickets

Tickets just $49 - $109

Valid for performances January 23 - March 29, 2015

Discount will be added to your order during checkout at Telecharge Offers.

Discount up to 30%

Regularly $77 - $147   •   Expires March 29th, 2015

More Options To Buy

By Phone
Call 212-947-8844 and mention code OPBOX1218

Discount Details

Tuesday - Thursday
$99 Orchestra and Mezzanine A - G
$75 Mezzanine H
$49 Mezzanine J - K

Friday - Sunday
$109 Orchestra and Mezzanine A - G
$85 Mezzanine H
$59 Mezzanine J - K

The Fine Print

Offer valid on performances 1/23/15 – 3/29/15 only. Offer is subject to change and can be revoked at any time. Not valid in combination with other offers. All prices include a $2 facility fee.
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About It's Only A Play - On Broadway

Show Info

Running Time
2 hours and 35 minutes (with 1 intermission)
May be inappropriate for 14 and under.


Matthew Broderick and Martin Short lead an all-star cast featuring F. Murray Abraham, Stockard Channing, Katie Finneran, Maulik Pancholy and Micah Stock. This hilarious ensemble comes together in a comedy written by four-time Tony winner Terrence McNally and directed by three-time Tony winner Jack O'Brien —a celebration of theatre at its best...and theatre people behaving their not-so-best.

It’s opening night of Peter Austin’s (Matthew Broderick) new play as he anxiously awaits to see if his show is a hit. With his career on the line, he shares his big First Night with his best friend, a television star (Martin Short),his fledgling producer (Katie Finneran), his erratic leading lady (Stockard Channing), his wunderkind director (Maulik Pancholy), an infamous drama critic (F. Murray Abraham), and a fresh-off-the-bus coat check attendant (Micah Stock) on his first night in Manhattan.

It’s alternately raucous, ridiculous and tender—and proves that sometimes the biggest laughs happen offstage.