Kiss Me, Kate

Kiss Me, Kate Tickets

This show is closed.

Tickets at Studio 54

Studio 54 was built in 1927 as The Gallo and was intended to house opera productions. It was the first of multiple names given to the theater, some of which include the legitimate theater The New Yorker and a dinner theater Casino de Paree. The venue is probably best known for its incarnation as a world-famous disco in the 1970s.

In 1998, The Roundabout Theatre Company returned Studio 54 back to a legitimate theater with the multiple Tony Award-winning show Cabaret.


254 West 54th Street
New York, NY 10019
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How to Get Discounts at the Box Office

Days of Wine and Roses doesn't have any active discounts. However, you may visit their box office in-person to save fees. As always, if you do not have flexibility we advise making a purchase in advance to secure your tickets.

Studio 54

Kiss Me, Kate Discount Tickets

About Kiss Me, Kate on Broadway


Studio 54
254 West 54th Street
New York, NY 10019
View on Map


2 hours and 35 minutes (with 1 intermission)


Ages 12+


Feb. 14, 2019


March 14, 2019


June 30, 2019

Video and Photos for Kiss Me, Kate

Story for Kiss Me, Kate

At last, Broadway is sizzling again with musical comedy magic. Roundabout’s new production of Kiss Me, Kate combines spectacular song, dazzling dance, and megawatt star power in a “Too Darn Hot” blockbuster that has made the critics—and the whole city—fall so in love. Kelli O’Hara, Will Chase, and Corbin Bleu lead the cast in this evening of romance, passion and comedy about a fiery couple of co-stars feuding onstage and off. The result is a New York Times Critic’s Pick that’s “utterly, deliriously fun” (The New York Observer).

Critics’ Reviews for Kiss Me, Kate

"CRITIC’S PICK. Kelli O’Hara is sublime. She sings so gorgeously it almost melts the theatre."

Jesse Green, The New York Times

"A terrific revival of a masterpiece, with some of the best songs anyone ever wrote for the stage."

Greg Evans, Deadline

"UNMISSABLE! A sparkling, first-class, incandescent Broadway revival."

Peter Marks, The Washington Post