Into the Woods

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Into the Woods
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{{About|the musical play|other uses|Into the Woods (disambiguation)}}

! 1987! 1988! 1990! 2002! 2007! 2010! 2012! 2014! 2019! Witch| Bernadette Peters| Cleo Laine| Julia McKenzie! Baker| Chip Zien| Ray Gill| Ian Bartholomew| Stephen DeRosa| Clive Rowe| Mark Hadfield| Denis O'Hare! Baker's Wife| Joanna Gleason| Mary Gordon Murray| Imelda Staunton| Kerry O'Malley| Anna Francolini| Jenna Russell| Amy Adams| Christina O'Neil| Sutton Foster! Narrator| Tom Aldredge| Rex Robbins| Nicholas Parsons| John McMartin| Gary Waldhorn| Eddie ManningEthan BeerJoshua Swinney| Jack Broderick| John Diedrich| Edward Hibbert! Mysterious Man| Tom Aldredge| Rex Robbins! Wolf| Robert Westenberg| Chuck Wagner| Clive Carter| Gregg EdelmanChristopher Sieber! Cinderella's Prince| Robert Westenberg| Chuck Wagner| Clive Carter| Gregg Edelman! Cinderella! Little Red Ridinghood| Danielle Ferland| Tracy Katz| Tessa Burbridge| Molly Ephraim| Suzie Toase| Beverly Rudd| Sarah Stiles| Josie Lane ! Jack! Jack's Mother| Barbara Bryne| Charlotte Rae| Patsy Rowlands| Marylouise Burke| Anne Reid| Marilyn Cutts| Kristine Zbornik| Melissa Langton! Rapunzel| Pamela Winslow| Marguerite Lowell| Mary Lincoln| Melissa Dye| Christina Haldane| Alice Fearn| Tess Soltau| Olivia | Hailey Kilgore! Rapunzel's Prince| Chuck Wagner| Douglas Sills| Mark Tinkler| Christopher Sieber| Nic Greenshields| Simon Thomas| Cooper Grodin| Jeremy Klee Man| Chris Carmack! Grandmother| Merle Louise| Nora Mae Lyng| Eunice Gayson| Pamela Myers| Linda Hibberd| Valda Aviks| Tina Johnson| Noni McCallum | Tamyra Gray! Cinderella's Mother| Merle Louise| Nora Mae Lyng! Giant | Merle Louise| Nora Mae Lyng| Eunice Gayson| Judi Dench (Pre-recorded)| Linda Hibberd! Steward| Philip Hoffman| Marcus Olson| Peter Ledbury| Trent Armand Kendall| Byron Watson| Mark Goldthorp| Josh Lamon| David Rogers-Smith|Daniel López! Florinda| Kay McClelland| Susan Gordon-Clark| Elizabeth Brice| Tracy Nicole Chapman| Louise Bowden| Amy Ellen Richardson| Bethany Moore| Elise McCann | Grace Yoo! Lucinda| Lauren Mitchell| Danette Cuming| Liza Sadovy| Amanda Naughton| Lara Pulver| Amy Griffiths| Jennifer Rias| Angela Scud| Stella Kim! Cinderella's Stepmother| Joy Franz| Jo Ann Cunningham| Ann Howard| Pamela Myers| Elizabeth Brice| Gaye Brown| Ellen Harvey| Antoinette Hal-loran| Edelyn Okano! Cinderella's Father| Edmund Lyndeck| Don Crosby! Snow White| Jean Kelly (Cindy Robinson in the video)| {{n/a}}| Megan Kelly | {{n/a}}| {{n/a}}| Sophie Caton| Victoria Cook| {{n/a}} | Claire Adams! Sleeping Beauty| Maureen Davis| {{n/a}}| Kate Arneil| {{n/a}}| {{n/a}}| Alice Fearn| Tess Soltau| {{n/a}} | Monica Ricketts! Milky White| {{n/a}}| {{n/a}}| {{n/a}}| Chad Kimball| {{n/a}}| {{n/a}}| {{n/a}}| {{n/a}}| {{n/a}}
name Into the Woods|image= Into the Woods poster.jpg|image_size = 240px|caption= Poster for the original Broadway production|music= Stephen Sondheim|lyrics= Stephen Sondheim|book= James Lapine|basis= The Uses of Enchantmentby Bruno Bettelheim

    {edih}}}Into the Woods is a musical with music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim and book by James Lapine. The musical intertwines the plots of several Brothers Grimm and Charles Perrault fairy tales, exploring the consequences of the characters' wishes and quests. The main characters are taken from "Little Red Riding Hood", "Jack and the Beanstalk", "Rapunzel", and "Cinderella", as well as several others. The musical is tied together by a story involving a childless baker and his wife and their quest to begin a family (the original beginning of The Grimm Brothers' "Rapunzel"), their interaction with a witch who has placed a curse on them, and their interaction with other storybook characters during their journey.The musical debuted in San Diego at the Old Globe Theatre in 1986 and premiered on Broadway on November 5, 1987, where it won several Tony Awards, including Best Score, Best Book, and Best Actress in a Musical (Joanna Gleason), in a year dominated by The Phantom of the Opera (1988). The musical has since been produced many times, with a 1988 US national tour, a 1990 West End production, a 1997 tenth anniversary concert, a 2002 Broadway revival, a 2010 London revival,WEB, Hutchins, Michael H., Into the Woods, The Stephen Sondheim Reference Guide, October 14, 2010,weblink January 11, 2012, and in 2012 as part of New York City's outdoor Shakespeare in the Park series.A Disney film adaptation directed by Rob Marshall and starring Meryl Streep, Emily Blunt, James Corden, Anna Kendrick, Chris Pine, Tracey Ullman, Christine Baranski and Johnny Depp was released in 2014. The film grossed over $213 million worldwide,NEWS, Piccalo, Gina, Record-breaking 'Into the Woods' is a surprise hit,weblink January 9, 2015, Los Angeles Times, January 5, 2015, and received three Academy Award nominations and three Golden Globe Award nominations.


    Act I

    The Narrator introduces four characters: Cinderella, who wishes to attend the King's festival; Jack wishes his cow, Milky White, would give milk; a Baker and his Wife wish to have a child; Little Red RidinghoodThe Sondheim score and Lapine book differ from the Brothers Grimm tale by rendering "Riding Hood" as "Ridinghood". wishes for bread to bring her grandmotherThe Baker's neighbor, an ugly old witch, reveals the couple is infertile from a curse she cast on his father for stealing her vegetables, including magic beans. The Witch took the Baker's father's child Rapunzel. She explains the curse will be lifted if she is brought four ingredients – "the cow as white as milk, the cape as red as blood, the hair as yellow as corn, and the slipper as pure as gold" – in three days' time. All begin the journey into the woods: Jack to sell his beloved cow; Cinderella to her mother's grave; Little Red to her grandmother's house; and the Baker, refusing his Wife's help, to find the ingredients ("Prologue").Cinderella receives a gown and golden slippers from her mother's spirit ("Cinderella at the Grave"). A Mysterious Man mocks Jack for valuing his cow more than a "sack of beans". Little Red meets a hungry Wolf ("Hello, Little Girl"). The Baker, followed by his Wife, meets Jack. They convince Jack that the beans found in the Baker's father's jacket are magic and trade them for the cow; Jack bids Milky White a tearful farewell ("I Guess This Is Goodbye"). The Baker has qualms about their deceit, but his wife reassures him ("Maybe They're Magic").The Witch has raised Rapunzel in a tall tower accessible only by climbing Rapunzel's long, golden hair ("Our Little World"); a Prince spies Rapunzel. The Baker, in pursuit of the red cape, slays the Wolf and rescues Little Red and her grandmother. Little Red rewards him with her cape, and reflects on her experiences ("I Know Things Now"). Jack's Mother tosses his beans aside, which grow into an enormous stalk. Cinderella flees the Festival, pursued by another Prince, and the Baker's Wife hides her; asked about the ball, Cinderella is nonplussed ("A Very Nice Prince"). Spotting Cinderella's gold slippers, the Baker's Wife chases her and loses Milky White. The characters recite morals as the day ends ("First Midnight").Jack describes his adventure climbing the beanstalk ("Giants in the Sky"). He gives the Baker gold stolen from the giants to buy back his cow, and returns up the beanstalk to find more; the Mysterious Man steals the money. Cinderella's Prince and Rapunzel's Prince, who are brothers, compare their unobtainable amours ("Agony"). The Baker's Wife overhears their talk of a girl with golden hair. She fools Rapunzel and takes a piece of her hair. The Mysterious Man returns Milky White to the Baker.The Baker's Wife again fails to seize Cinderella's slippers. The Baker admits they must work together ("It Takes Two"). Jack arrives with a hen that lays golden eggs, but Milky White keels over dead as midnight chimes ("Second Midnight"). The Witch discovers the Prince's visits and demands Rapunzel stay sheltered from the world ("Stay with Me"). She refuses, and the Witch cuts off Rapunzel's hair and banishes her. The Mysterious Man gives the Baker money for another cow. Jack meets Little Red, now sporting a wolf skin cape and knife. She goads him into returning to the Giant's home.Cinderella, torn between staying with her Prince or escaping, leaves him a slipper as a clue ("On the Steps of the Palace"), and trades shoes with the Baker's Wife. The Baker arrives with another cow; they now have all four items. A great crash is heard, and Jack's mother reports a dead Giant in her backyard. Jack returns with a magic harp. The Witch discovers the new cow is useless, and resurrects Milky White, who is fed the ingredients but fails to give milk. The Witch explains Rapunzel's hair will not work, and the Mysterious Man offers corn silk instead; Milky White produces the potion. The Witch reveals the Mysterious Man is the Baker's father, and she drinks – he falls dead, the curse is broken, and the Witch regains her youth and beauty.Cinderella's Prince seeks the girl who fits the slipper; the desperate stepsisters mutilate their feet ("Careful My Toe"). Cinderella succeeds and becomes his bride. Rapunzel bears twins and is found by her Prince. The Witch finds her powers are gone. At Cinderella's wedding, her stepsisters are blinded by birds, and the Baker's Wife, very pregnant, thanks Cinderella for her help. Congratulating themselves on living happily "Ever After," no one notices another beanstalk growing....

    Act II

    The Narrator continues, "Once Upon a Time... Later." Everyone still has wishes: The Baker and his Wife face new frustrations with their infant son; newly rich Jack misses the kingdom in the sky; Cinderella is bored with life in the palace ("So Happy").With a tremendous crash, a Giant's foot destroys the Witch's garden. The Baker travels to the palace, but his warning is ignored by the Prince's Steward, and by Jack's Mother. Returning home, he finds Little Red on her way to Granny's; he and his Wife escort her. Jack decides to slay the Giant and Cinderella investigates her mother's disturbed grave. Everyone returns to the woods, but now "the skies are strange, the winds are strong" ("Into the Woods" Reprise).Rapunzel, driven mad, also flees to the woods. Her Prince follows and meets his brother; they confess their lust for two new women, Snow White and Sleeping Beauty.The Baker, his Wife, and Little Red find Cinderella's family and the Steward, who reveal the castle was set upon by the Giant. The Witch brings news that the Giant destroyed the village and the Baker's house. The Giantess – widow of the Giant Jack killed – appears, seeking revenge. As a sacrifice, the group offer up the Narrator, who is killed. Jack's mother defends her son, angering the Giantess, and the Steward silences Jack's mother, inadvertently killing her. As the Giantess leaves in search of Jack, Rapunzel is trampled ("Witch's Lament").The Royal Family flee despite the Baker's pleas to stay and fight. The Witch vows to find Jack and give him to the Giant, and the Baker and his Wife split up to find him first. Cinderella's Prince seduces the Baker's Wife ("Any Moment"). The Baker convinces Cinderella to join their group. The Baker's Wife reflects on her adventure ("Moments in the Woods"), but stumbles into the path of the Giant and is killed.The Baker, Little Red, and Cinderella await the return of the Baker's Wife when the Witch arrives with Jack, found weeping over the Baker's Wife's body. The characters blame each other before turning on the Witch ("Your Fault"). Chastising their inability to accept the consequences of their own actions, the Witch is struck by another curse and vanishes ("Last Midnight").Grief-stricken, the Baker flees, but is convinced by his father's spirit to face his responsibilities ("No More"). He returns and lays out a plan to kill the Giantess. Cinderella stays behind with the Baker's child and confronts her Prince over his infidelity; he explains his feelings of unfulfillment, and she asks him to leave.Little Red discovers her grandmother has been killed by the Giantess, as the Baker tells Jack that his mother is dead. Jack vows to kill the Steward but the Baker dissuades him, while Cinderella comforts Little Red. The Baker and Cinderella explain that choices have consequences, and everyone is connected ("No One Is Alone").The four together slay the Giant, and the other characters – including the Royal Family, who have starved to death, and the Princes with their new paramours – return to share one last set of morals. The survivors band together, and the spirit of the Baker's Wife comforts her mourning husband, encouraging him to tell their child their story. The Baker begins to tell his son the tale, while the Witch offers a final lesson: "Careful the things you say, Children Will Listen" ("Finale").


    Pre-Broadway San Diego production

    Into the Woods premiered at the Old Globe Theatre in San Diego, California, on December 4, 1986 and ran for 50 performances under the direction of James Lapine."Into the Woods' listing, Old Globe Theatre, 1986, retrieved April 17, 2010 Many of the performers from that production appeared in the Broadway cast but John Cunningham, who played the Narrator, Wolf and Steward, and George Coe, as the Mysterious Man and Cinderella's Father, were replaced by Tom Aldredge among others. Kenneth Marshall as Cinderella's Prince was replaced by Robert Westenberg (who also played the Wolf), LuAnne Ponce, who played Little Red Ridinghood, was replaced by Danielle Ferland, Ellen Foley, the Witch, was replaced by Bernadette Peters. Kay McClelland, who played both Rapunzel and the Stepsister Florinda, stayed with the cast but only played Florinda, Rapunzel being played by Pamela Winslow.The show evolved, and the most notable change was the addition of the song "No One Is Alone" in the middle of the run.

    Original Broadway production

    Into The Woods opened on Broadway at the Martin Beck Theatre on November 5, 1987, and closed on September 3, 1989 after 765 performances. It starred Bernadette Peters, Joanna Gleason, Chip Zien, Kim Crosby, Ben Wright, Danielle Ferland, Chuck Wagner, Merle Louise, Tom Aldredge, and Robert Westenberg. The musical was directed by James Lapine, with musical staging by Lar Lubovitch, settings by Tony Straiges, lighting by Richard Nelson, costumes by Ann Hould-Ward (based on original concepts by Patricia Zipprodt and Ann Hould-Ward), and makeup by Jeff Raum. The original production won the 1988 New York Drama Critics' Circle Award and the Drama Desk Award for Best Musical, and the original cast recording won a Grammy Award. The show was nominated for ten Tony Awards, and won three: Best Score (Stephen Sondheim), Best Book (James Lapine) and Best Actress in a Musical (Joanna Gleason).Peters left the show after almost five months due to a prior commitment to film the movie Slaves of New York."Bernadette Peters is leaving Into the Woods as of March 30 to make the movie 'Slaves of New York'..." Nemy, Enid. "On Stage", The New York Times, March 11, 1988, Section C; Page 2 The Witch was then played by: Betsy Joslyn (from March 30, 1988);"Phylicia Rashad is to replace Bernadette Peters in the role of the Witch...[Rashad] will take over the Broadway role in mid-April. Until then, the Witch is being played by Betsy Joslyn." "Phylicia Rashad Joining Cast of 'Into the Woods'", The New York Times, p.C18, March 30, 1988 (no author) Phylicia Rashad (from April 14, 1988); Betsy Joslyn (from July 5, 1988); Nancy Dussault (from December 13, 1988);Guernsey, Otis L. "'Into the Woods' Listing", The Best Plays of 1988-1989, Hal Leonard Corporation, 1989, {{ISBN|1557830568}}, p.462 and Ellen Foley (from August 1, 1989 until the closing)."Cast Replacements-Witch",, accessed August 2, 2012Other cast replacements included Dick Cavett as the Narrator (as of July 19, 1988) (for a temporary engagement after which Tom Aldredge returned), Edmund Lyndeck as the Mysterious Man, Patricia Ben Peterson as Cinderella, LuAnne Ponce returning to the role of Little Red Ridinghood, Jeff Blumenkrantz as Jack, Marin Mazzie as Rapunzel (as of March 7, 1989) and Kay McClelland, Lauren Mitchell, Cynthia Sikes and Mary Gordon Murray as the Baker's Wife.In 1989, from May 23 to May 25 the full original cast (with the exception of Cindy Robinson as Snow White instead of Jean Kelly) reunited for three performances to tape the musical in its entirety for the Season 10 premiere episode of PBS’s American Playhouse, which first aired on March 15, 1991. The show was filmed professionally with seven cameras on the set of the Martin Beck Theater in front of an audience with certain elements changed from its standard production only slightly for the recording in order to better fit the screen rather than the stage such as the lighting, minor costume differences, and others. There were also pick up shots not filmed in front of an audience for various purposes. This video has since been released on Tape and DVD and on occasion, remastered and re-released."1991 Television Version", accessed March 19, 2012Tenth Anniversary benefit performances were held on November 9, 1997 at The Broadway Theatre (New York), with most of the original cast."Concert, Tenth Anniversary" Original cast understudies Chuck Wagner and Jeff Blumenkrantz played Cinderella's Prince/Wolf and The Steward in place of Robert Westenberg and Philip Hoffmann, while Jonathan Dokuchitz (who joined the Broadway production as an understudy in 1989) played Rapunzel's Prince in place of Wagner. This concert featured the duet "Our Little World," written for the first London production of the show.On November 9, 2014, most of the original cast reunited for two reunion concerts and discussion in Costa Mesa, California. Mo Rocca hosted the reunion and interviewed Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine as well as each cast member. Appearing were Bernadette Peters, Joanna Gleason, Chip Zien, Danielle Ferland, Ben Wright and real life husband and wife, Robert Westenberg and Kim Crosby.Henerson, Evan. "Bernadette Peters, Joanna Gleason, Stephen Sondheim and More Return to The Woods", November 10, 2014 The same group presented this discussion/concert on June 21, 2015 at the Brooklyn Academy of Music, New York City.Gioia, Michael. "Learn How 'Into the Woods' Began", June 22, 2015

    1988 US tour production

    A United States tour began on November 22, 1988 with Cleo Laine playing the Witch, replaced by Betsy Joslyn in May 1989. Rex Robbins played the Narrator and Mysterious Man, Charlotte Rae played Jack's Mother, and the Princes were played by Chuck Wagner and Douglas Sills. The set was almost completely reconstructed, and there were certain changes to the script, changing certain story elements. The 10-month tourGreen, Stanley and Green, Kay. "'Into the Woods'", Broadway Musicals, Show by Show(5ed), Hal Leonard Corporation, 1996, {{ISBN|0793577500}}, p. 277 played cities around the country, such as Fort Lauderdale, Florida, Los Angeles, and Atlanta.WEB, Hutchins, Michael H., Into the Woods, 1988 National Touring Company, The Stephen Sondheim Reference Guide, October 14, 2010,weblink January 11, 2012, Stearns, David Patrick. USA Today, January 26, 1989, p.4D The tour ran at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts from June 1989 to July 16, 1989, with the reviewer for The Washington Post writing: "his lovely score -- poised between melody and dissonance -- is the perfect measure of our tenuous condition. The songs invariably follow the characters' thinking patterns, as they weigh their options and digest their experience. Needless to say, that doesn't make for traditional show-stoppers. But it does make for vivacity of another kind. And Sondheim's lyrics...are brilliant.... I think you'll find these cast members alert and engaging."Richards, David. "Woods' of enchantment;At the Opera House, Sondlheim's Bittersweet Turn on Happily Ever After", The Washington Post, June 24, 1989, p.B1

    Original London production

    (File:Into the Woods cast recording (London, 1990).jpg|thumb|The album cover of the London cast recording.)The original West End production opened on September 25, 1990 at the Phoenix Theatre and closed on February 23, 1991 after 197 performances. It was directed by Richard Jones, and produced by David Mirvish, with choreography by Anthony Van Laast, costumes by Sue Blane and orchestrations by Jonathan Tunick. The cast featured Julia McKenzie as the Witch, Ian Bartholomew as the Baker, Imelda Staunton as the Baker's Wife and Clive Carter as the Wolf/Cinderella's Prince. The show received seven Olivier Award nominations in 1991, winning for Best Actress in a Musical (Staunton) and Best Director of a Musical (Jones).The song "Our Little World" was added."1990 London Production", accessed March 26, 2011 This song was a duet sung between the Witch and Rapunzel giving further insight into the care the Witch has for her self-proclaimed daughter and the desire Rapunzel has to see the world outside of her tower. The overall feel of the show was a lot darker than that of the original Broadway production. Critic Michael Billington wrote, "But the evening's triumph belongs also to director Richard Jones, set designer Richard Hudson and costume designer Sue Blane who evoke exactly the right mood of haunted theatricality. Old-fashioned footlights give the faces a sinister glow. The woods themselves are a semi-circular, black-and-silver screen punctuated with nine doors and a crazy clock: they achieve exactly the 'agreeable terror' of Gustave Dore's children's illustrations. And the effects are terrific: doors open to reveal the rotating magnified eyeball or the admonitory finger of the predatory giant.""Arts: In the thickets of thought - Michael Billington sings the praises of Sondheim and Lapine's fairy tale attempt to push the musical into new and daring directions", The Guardian (London), September 27, 1990 (no page number)

    1998 London revival production

    A new intimate production of the show opened (billed as the first London revival) at the Donmar Warehouse on 16 November 1998, closing on 13 February 1999. This revival was directed by John Crowley and designed by his brother, Bob Crowley. The cast included Clare Burt as the Witch, Nick Holder as the Baker, Sophie Thompson as the Baker's Wife, Jenna Russell as Cinderella, Sheridan Smith as Little Red Ridinghood and Frank Middlemass as the Narrator/Mysterious Man."Archive Page for 'Into the Woods'" {{Webarchive|url= |date=2012-03-08 }}, Albemarle of London Russell later appeared as the Baker's Wife in the 2010 Regent's Park production. Thompson won the 1999 Olivier Award for Best Actress in a Musical for her performance, while the production itself was nominated for Outstanding Musical Production.

    2002 Broadway revival production

    (File:Into the Woods poster (Broadway revival).jpg|thumb|left|150px|A poster for the 2002 Broadway revival.)A revival opened at the Ahmanson Theatre in Los Angeles, running from February 1, 2002 to March 24, 2002. This production was directed and choreographed with the same principal cast that later ran on Broadway."2002 Los Angeles Production", accessed July 1, 2011The 2002 Broadway revival, directed by James Lapine and choreographed by John Carrafa, began previews on April 13, 2002 and opened April 30, 2002 at the Broadhurst Theatre, closing on December 29 after a run of 18 previews and 279 regular performances. It starred Vanessa L. Williams as the Witch, John McMartin as the Narrator, Stephen DeRosa as the Baker, Kerry O'Malley as the Baker's Wife, Gregg Edelman as Cinderella's Prince/Wolf, Christopher Sieber as Rapunzel's Prince/Wolf, Molly Ephraim as Little Red Ridinghood, Adam Wylie as Jack, and Laura Benanti as Cinderella. Judi Dench provided the pre-recorded voice of the Giant.Lapine revised the script slightly for this production, with a cameo appearance of the Three Little Pigs restored from the earlier San Diego production.Reviving the Woods (2002)", accessed March 26, 2011O'Haire, Patricia."'Woods' Path Takes New Twists"{{dead link|date=November 2017 |bot=InternetArchiveBot |fix-attempted=yes }}New York Daily News, January 9, 2002Pressley, Nelson. "A Spruced-Up 'Into the Woods' Grows on Broadway", The Washington Post, May 1, 2002, p. C1 Other changes, apart from numerous small dialogue changes, included the addition of the song "Our Little World," a duet for the Witch and Rapunzel written for the first London production, the addition of a second wolf in the song "Hello Little Girl" who competes for Little Red's attention with the first Wolf, the portrayal of Jack's cow by a live performer (Chad Kimball) in an intricate costume and new lyrics were written for "The Last Midnight," now sung by the Witch as a menacing lullaby to the Baker's baby.This production featured scenic design by Douglas W. Schmidt, costume design by Susan Hilferty, lighting design by Brian MacDevitt, sound design by Dan Moses Schreier and projection design by Elaine J. McCarthy. The revival won the Tony Awards for the Best Revival of a Musical and Best Lighting Design."2002 revival production information" This Broadway revival wardrobe is on display at the Costume World in South Florida.

    London Royal Opera House, 2007

    A revival at the Royal Opera House's Linbury Studio in Covent Garden had a limited run from June 14 through June 30, 2007 followed by a short stint at The Lowry theatre, Salford Quays, Manchester between 4–7 July. The production mixed Opera singers, Musical Theatre actors as well as Film and television actors; including Anne Reid as Jack's Mother and Gary Waldhorn as the Narrator. The production itself, directed by Will Tuckett, was met with mixed reviews; although there were clear stand out performances.NEWS,weblink The Telegraph, London, Beyond the happy-ever-after, Dominic, Cavendish, June 21, 2007, January 12, 2012, NEWS,weblink The Stage, London, Into the Woods, George, Hall, June 20, 2007, January 12, 2012, NEWS,weblink The Guardian, London, Into the Woods, Michael, Billington, June 20, 2007, May 5, 2010, The production completely sold out three weeks before opening. As this was an 'opera' production, the show and its performers were overlooked for the 'musical' nominations in the 2008 Olivier Awards. This production featured Suzie Toase (Little Red), Peter Caulfield (Jack), Beverley Klein (Witch), Anna Francolini (Baker's Wife), Clive Rowe (Baker), Nicholas Garrett (Wolf), and Lara Pulver (Lucinda). This was the second Sondheim musical to be staged by the Opera House, following 2003's Sweeney Todd.

    Regent's Park Open Air Theatre production, 2010

    The Olivier Award winning Regent's Park Open Air Theatre production, directed by Timothy Sheader and choreographed by Liam Steel, ran for a six-week limited season from 6 August to 11 September 2010. The cast included Hannah Waddingham as the Witch, Mark Hadfield as the Baker, Jenna Russell as the Baker's wife, Helen Dallimore as Cinderella, and Judi Dench as the recorded voice of the Giant. Gareth Valentine was the Musical Director.Waddingham, Russel Lead Open Air Theatre's INTO THE WOODS, 8/6-9/11 Broadway World, Retrieved July 27, 2013Shenton, Mark."New London Production of Into the Woods Opens at Open Air Theatre, Regent's Park Aug. 16" {{webarchive|url= |date=2012-10-17 }}, August 16, 2010 The musical was performed outdoors in a wooded area. Whilst the book remained mostly unchanged, the subtext of the plot was dramatically altered by casting the role of the Narrator as a young school boy lost in the woods following a family argument – a device used to further illustrate the musical's themes of parenting and adolescence.(File:Into the Woods, Regent's Park Open Air Theatre.jpg|thumb|The Regent's Park Open Air Theatre Production, with Beverly Rudd as Little Red Ridinghood)The production opened to wide critical acclaim, much of the press commenting on the effectiveness of the open air setting. The Telegraph reviewer, for example, wrote: "It is an inspired idea to stage this show in the magical, sylvan surroundings of Regent's Park, and designer Soutra Gilmour has come up with a marvellously rickety, adventure playground of a set, all ladders, stairs and elevated walkways, with Rapunzel discovered high up in a tree."Spencer, Charles."'Into the Woods', Open Air Theatre, Regent's Park, review", 17 August 2010 The New York Times reviewer commented: "The natural environment makes for something genuinely haunting and mysterious as night falls on the audience..."Wolf, Matt."Playing Sondheim in the Woods" The New York Times, August 24, 2010 Stephen Sondheim attended twice, reportedly extremely pleased with the production. The production also won the Laurence Olivier Award for Best Musical Revival and Michael Xavier, who played Cinderella's Prince and the Wolf, was nominated for the Laurence Olivier Award for Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical.The production was recorded in its entirety.

    Central Park Delacorte Theater production, 2012

    The Regent's Park Open Air Theatre production transferred to the Public Theater's 2012 summer series of free performances Shakespeare in the Park at the Delacorte Theater in Central Park, New York, with an American cast as well as new designers."Official: 'Into the Woods' & 'As You Like It' Set for Shakespeare in the Park; Lily Rabe Set for 'Rosalind'", January 26, 2012 Sheader again was the director and Steel served as co-director and choreographer. Performances were originally to run from July 24 (delayed from July 23 due to the weather) to August 25, 2012, but the show was extended till September 1, 2012."Into The Woods, Starring Amy Adams, Denis O'Hare & Donna Murphy, Extends Central Park Run", August 7, 2012 The cast included Amy Adams as The Baker's Wife, Donna Murphy as The Witch, Denis O'Hare as The Baker, Chip Zien as the Mysterious Man/Cinderella's Father, Jack Broderick as the young Narrator, Gideon Glick as Jack, Cooper Grodin as Rapunzel's Prince, Ivan Hernandez as Cinderella's Prince/Wolf, Tina Johnson as Granny, Josh Lamon as the Steward, Jessie Mueller as Cinderella, Laura Shoop as Cinderella's Mother, Tess Soltau as Rapunzel, and Glenn Close as the Voice of the Giant. The set was a "collaboration between original Open Air Theatre designer Soutra Gilmour and...John Lee Beatty, [and] rises over 50 feet in the air, with a series of tree-covered catwalks and pathways."WEB, Hetrick, Adam, "Once Upon a Time": Into the Woods, With Chip Zien, Donna Murphy, Denis O'Hare and Amy Adams, Begins July 23 in Central Park,, July 23, 2012,weblinkweblink" title="">weblink yes, January 31, 2013, July 23, 2012, The production was dedicated to Nora Ephron, who died earlier in 2012. In February 2012 and in May 2012, reports of a possible Broadway transfer surfaced with the production's principal actors in negotiations to reprise their roles."Central Park 'Into The Woods' Already Considering Broadway?",, February 22, 2012"The Public ‘plays’ it safe" New York PostHetrick, Adam. "Is Public Theater Considering Broadway Run of 'Into the Woods?'"{{Dead link|date=July 2018 |bot=InternetArchiveBot |fix-attempted=yes }},, May 11, 2012 In January 2013, it was announced that the production will not transfer to Broadway due to scheduling conflicts.INTO THE WOODS Will Not Transfer to Broadway; THE SUNSHINE BOYS Delayed to 2013-14 Season Broadway World, January 6, 2013

    Hollywood Bowl production, 2019

    For its annual fully staged musical event, the Hollywood Bowl produced a limited run of Into the Woods from July 26-28, 2019, directed and choreographed by Robert Longbottom.WEB, Into the Woods - Annual Fully Staged Musical. Hollywood Bowl,weblink Hollywood Bowl, 29 July 2019, The cast included Skylar Astin as The Baker, Sierra Boggess as Cinderella, Chris Carmack as Rapunzel's Prince, Anthony Crivello as The Mysterious Man, Sutton Foster as The Baker's Wife, Edward Hibbert as The Narrator, Cheyenne Jackson as Cinderella's Prince and The Wolf, Hailey Kilgore as Rapunzel, Gaten Matarazzo as Jack, Patina Miller as The Witch, Rebecca Spencer as Jack's Mother, Shanice Williams as Little Red Riding Hood, and Whoopi Goldberg as the voice of The Giant.Gans, Andrew. "Read Reviews for Hollywood Bowl Into the Woods, Starring Patina Miller, Sutton Foster, Skylar Astin, Cheyenne Jackson" playbill, July 28, 2019

    Other productions

    A production played in Sydney from 19 March 1993 to 5 June 1993 at the Drama Theatre, Sydney Opera House. It starred Judi Connelli, Geraldine Turner, Tony Sheldon, Philip Quast, Pippa Grandison, and DJ Foster.Healey, Ken (and others). "Reviews, Sydney Theatre Company, Drama Theatre, Sydney Opera House" The Sun-Herald, (and others) March 28, 1993 A Melbourne Theatre Company played from 17 January 1998 to 21 February 1998 at the Playhouse, Victorian Arts Centre. It starred Rhonda Burchmore, John McTernan, Gina Riley, Lisa McCune, Peter Carroll, Tamsin Carroll and Robert Grubb.Kemp, Peter. Roger Hodgman Unveils His Final Season at Melbourne Theatre Company" {{Webarchive|url= |date=2013-01-31 }}, Playbill, September 30, 1997Burchmore, Rhonda and Howson, Frank. Into the Woods Legs 11, New Holland Publishers (AU), 2010, {{ISBN|1742570119}}, (page numbers unknown)The first professional Spanish language production, Dentro del Bosque, was produced by University of Puerto Rico Repertory Theatre and premiered in San Juan at Teatro de la Universidad (University Theatre) on March 14, 2013. The cast included Víctor Santiago as Baker, Ana Isabelle as Baker's Wife and Lourdes Robles as the Witchweblink {{Webarchive|url= |date=2013-04-12 }} vocero.comThe Roundabout Theatre production, directed by Noah Brody and Ben Steinfeld, began performances Off-Broadway on December 19, 2014 and officially opened on January 22, 2015, at the Laura Pels Theatre."Fiasco Theater's Ten-Person 'Into the Woods' Will Venture Off-Broadway for Roundabout's 2014-15 Season" {{Webarchive|url= |date=2014-03-07 }}, Retrieved March 6, 2014Into the Woods at Laura Pels Theatre {{Webarchive|url= |date=2015-02-13 }} Internet Off-Broadway Database, accessed March 16, 2015 Like the original Broadway production 28 years prior, this production had a try-out run at the Old Globe Theatre in San Diego, California from July 12, 2014 – August 17, 2014 with the opening night taking place on July 17.Into the Woods Press Page {{Webarchive|url= |date=2014-08-12 }}, Retrieved August 11, 2014 This new version is completely minimalistically reimagined by the Fiasco Theater Company, featuring only ten actors playing multiple parts, and one piano accompanist.Gioia, Michael. "A New Path! Re-Imagined, Ten-Person 'Into the Woods' Begins Off-Broadway Tonight" {{Webarchive|url= |date=2015-04-02 }}, December 18, 2014The DreamCatcher Theatre production opened in January 2015 and played a sold-out run at the Adrienne Arsht Center in Miami, Florida. Tituss Burgess starred as The Witch, the first male actor to do so.WEB,weblink Into the Woods - Adrienne Arsht Center,, en, 2017-10-05, The cast also included Arielle Jacobs as The Bakers Wife. The musical had a production at The Muny in Forest Park, St. Louis, Missouri running from July 21 through 28 2015. The cast included Heather Headley (Witch), Erin Dilly (Baker's Wife), Rob McClure (Baker), Ken Page (Narrator), Elena Shaddow (Cinderella).BWW TV: Watch Highlights of INTO THE WOODS at The Muny - Heather Headley, Erin Dilly, Rob McClure and More! Broadway World, Retrieved July 29, 2015 The Hart House Theatre production in Toronto, Ontario from January 15, 2016 to January 30, 2016.WEB,weblink Into the Woods {{!, Hart House||language=en|access-date=2017-10-05}} A production ran at the West Yorkshire Playhouse in Leeds in a collaboration with Opera North from 2 June 2016 to 25 June 2016.NEWS,weblink Into The Woods - West Yorkshire Playhouse, West Yorkshire Playhouse, 2017-10-05, en-GB,

    2016 Tel Aviv production

    The Israeli premiere, אל תוך היער (El Toch Ha-ya-ar), opened in Tel Aviv on August 2016 for a limited run produced by The Tramp Productions and Stuff Like That,NEWS,weblink הכירו את הצעיר שהקים לבד תיאטרון, 2016-07-29, mako, 2017-10-11, starring Roi Dolev as The Witch, the second male actor to do so.NEWS,weblink First Hebrew Production of INTO THE WOODS to Feature Male Witch, Female Narrator, BWW News Desk,, 2017-10-11, en,

    Casting history

    The principal original casts of notable stage productions of Into the Woods.{| class="wikitable"! width="11%" rowspan="2"| Role! width="11%"| Broadway! width="11%"| First National Tour! width="11%"| West End! width="11%"| Broadway Revival! width="11%"| West End Revival! width="11%"| Regent's Park Production! width="11%"| Central Park Production! width="11%"| Australian ProductionWEB,weblink Into the Woods » Victorian Opera,, 2016-11-03, ! width="11%"| Hollywood Bowl
    Vanessa L. Williams>Vanessa Williams| Beverly Klein| Hannah Waddingham| Donna Murphy| Queenie van de Zandt| Patina Miller
    David Harris (Australian actor)>David Harris| Skylar Astin
    John Rogan (actor)>John Rogan| John McMartin| Martin Nelson| Billy Boyle| Chip Zien| John Diedrich| Anthony Crivello
    Nick Garrett (bass baritone)>Nicholas Garrett| Michael Xavier| Ivan Hernandez| Matthew McFarlane| Cheyenne Jackson
    Nick Garrett (bass baritone)>Nicholas Garrett| Michael Xavier| Ivan Hernandez| Matthew McFarlane| Cheyenne Jackson
    Kim Crosby (singer)>Kim Crosby| Kathleen Rowe McAllen| Jacqui Dankworth| Laura Benanti| Gillian Kirkpatrick| Helen Dallimore| Jessie Mueller| Lucy Maunder| Sierra Boggess
    Shanice Williams (actress)>Shanice Williams
    Ben Wright (American actor)>Ben Wright| Robert Duncan McNeill| Richard Dempsey| Adam WyliePeter Caulfield (actor)>Peter Caulfield| Ben Stott| Gideon Glick| Rowan Witt| Gaten Matarazzo
    Rebecca Spencer (singer)>Rebecca Spencer
    Eunice GaysonHTTP://WWW.SONDHEIMGUIDE.COM/WOODS.HTMLWORK=THE STEPHEN SONDHEIM REFERENCE GUIDEACCESSDATE=2009-01-17, Laura BenantiPlaybill News: Cinderella and Her Mother: Benanti Does Double Duty in Into the Woods ; Prepares Solo CD {{webarchive>url= |date=2009-01-13 }}| Gemma Wardle| Gemma Wardle| Laura Shoop| Noni McCallum| Tamyra Gray
    Judi Dench (Pre-recorded)Stenton, Mark. "Judi Dench to Provide Voice of Giant in New London Production of 'Into the Woods'", {{webarchive>url= |date=2010-07-23 }} Playbill, June 18, 2010Glenn Close (Pre-recorded)Hetrick, Adam. "Glenn Close Will Voice Giant for Shakespeare in the Park's Into the Woods", {{webarchive>url= |date=2012-07-19 }} Playbill, July 16, 2012| Noni McCallum | Whoopi Goldberg
    John Rogan (actor)>John Rogan| Dennis Kelly| Martin Nelson| {{n/a}}| Chip Zien| {{n/a}} | Gregory North


    Junior version

    The musical has been adapted into a child-friendly version for use by schools and young companies, with the second act completely removed, as well as almost half the material from the first. The show is shortened from the original 2 and a half hours to fit in a 50-minute range, and the music transposed into keys that more easily fit young voices.WEB,weblink Into the Woods Junior, Music Theatre International,,


    A theatrical film adaptation of the musical was produced by Walt Disney Pictures, directed by Rob Marshall, and starring Meryl Streep, Emily Blunt, James Corden, Anna Kendrick, Chris Pine, Tracey Ullman, Christine Baranski, Lilla Crawford, Daniel Huttlestone, MacKenzie Mauzy, Billy Magnussen, and Johnny Depp.NEWS, Ng, David, Sam Mendes, Rob Marshall will revive their revival of 'Cabaret',weblink 5 September 2013, The Los Angeles Times, 5 September 2013, WEB, Cerasoro, Pat, INTO THE WOODS Rehearsals Begin! Complete Confirmed Cast, With Stars Already Tweeting Pics & More,weblink, 5 September 2013, 7 August 2013, The film was released on December 25, 2014.NEWS, Schillaci, Sophie, Disney Dates Musical 'Into the Woods' Opposite 'Annie' in December 2014,weblink 5 September 2013, The Hollywood Reporter, 13 June 2013, Pamela McClintock, It was a critical and commercial hit, grossing over $213 million worldwide. For her performance as the Witch, Streep was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress.NEWS, Labrecque, Jeff, Oscars 2015: Full list of nominations,weblink March 5, 2016, Entertainment Weekly, January 15, 2015, The film also received Academy Award nominations for Best Production Design and Best Costume Design.

    Musical numbers

    Act I
    • Prologue: "Into the Woods" – Company
    • "Hello, Little Girl" – Wolf, Little Red Ridinghood
    • "I Guess This Is Goodbye" – Jack
    • "Maybe They're Magic" – Baker's Wife
    • "I Know Things Now" – Little Red Ridinghood
    • "A Very Nice Prince" – Cinderella, Baker's Wife
    • "Giants in the Sky" – Jack
    • "Agony" – Cinderella's Prince, Rapunzel's Prince
    • "It Takes Two" – Baker, Baker's Wife
    • "Stay with Me" – Witch, Rapunzel
    • "On the Steps of the Palace" – Cinderella
    • "Ever After" – Narrator, Company
    Act II
    • Prologue: "So Happy" – Company
    • "Agony" (Reprise) – Cinderella's Prince, Rapunzel's Prince
    • "Lament" – Witch
    • "Any Moment" – Cinderella's Prince, Baker's Wife
    • "Moments in the Woods" – Baker's Wife
    • "Your Fault" – Jack, Baker, Witch, Cinderella, Little Red Ridinghood
    • "Last Midnight" – Witch
    • "No More" – Baker, Mysterious Man
    • "No One Is Alone" – Cinderella, Little Red Ridinghood, Baker, Jack
    • Finale: "Children Will Listen" – Witch, Company

    Analysis of book and music

    In most productions of Into the Woods, including the original Broadway production, several parts are doubled. Cinderella's Prince and the Wolf, who share the characteristic of being unable to control their appetites, are usually played by the same actor. Similarly, the Narrator and the Mysterious Man, who share the characteristic of commenting on the story while avoiding any personal involvement or responsibility. Granny and Cinderella's Mother, who are both matriarchal characters in the story, are also typically played by the same person, who also gives voice to the nurturing but later murderous Giant's Wife.The show covers multiple themes: growing up, parents and children, accepting responsibility, morality, and finally, wish fulfillment and its consequences.Flatow, Sheryl. Liner Notes, Into the Woods CD, 1988, RCA Victor 6796-2-RC The Time Magazine reviewers wrote that the play's "basic insight... is at heart, most fairy tales are about the loving yet embattled relationship between parents and children. Almost everything that goes wrong—which is to say, almost everything that can—arises from a failure of parental or filial duty, despite the best intentions."Henry, William A. and Bland, Elizabeth A. "Theater: Some Enchanted Evening 'Into The Woods'". Time Magazine (abstract, subscription required), November 16, 1987. Stephen Holden wrote that the themes of the show include parent-child relationships and the individual's responsibility to the community. The witch isn't just a scowling old hag, but a key symbol of moral ambivalence. James Lapine said that the most unpleasant person (the Witch) would have the truest things to say and the "nicer" people would be less honest.Holden, Stephen."A Fairy-Tale Musical Grows Up". The New York Times, November 1, 1987 In the Witch's words: "I'm not good; I'm not nice; I'm just right."Given the show's debut during the 1980s, the height of the US AIDS crisis, the work has been interpreted to be a parable about AIDS.MAGAZINE,weblink Why "Into the Woods" Matters, Schulman, Michael, December 24, 2014, The New Yorker, January 18, 2015, MAGAZINE,weblink Into the Woods, Stevens, Dana, December 24, 2014, Slate, January 18, 2015, In this interpretation, the Giant's Wife serves as a metaphor for HIV/AIDS, killing good and bad characters indiscriminately and forcing the survivors to band together to stop the threat and move on from the devastation, reflecting the devastation to many communities during the AIDS crisis.NEWS,weblink Sondheim's Into the Woods Comes to Suffolk, March 30, 2010,, January 18, 2015,weblink" title="">weblink January 18, 2015, yes, mdy-all, NEWS,weblink Before Into The Woods Was A Disney Movie, It Was An AIDS Parable, Bloom, Ester, January 2, 2015, Talking Points Memo, January 18, 2015, NEWS,weblink ‘Into the Woods’ is An AIDS Parable, Benton, Nicholas F., January 7, 2015, Falls Church News-Press, January 18, 2015, When asked about the thematic connection, Sondheim acknowledged that initial audiences interpreted it as an AIDS metaphor, but stated that the work was not intended to be specific.The score is also notable in Sondheim's output, because of its intricate reworking and development of small musical motifs. In particular, the opening words, "I wish", are set to the interval of a rising major second and this small unit is both repeated and developed throughout the show, just as Lapine's book explores the consequences of self-interest and "wishing." The dialogue in the show is characterized by the heavy use of syncopated speech. In many instances, the characters' lines are delivered with a fixed beat that follows natural speech rhythms, but is also purposely composed in eighth, sixteenth, and quarter note rhythms as part of a spoken song. Like many Sondheim/Lapine productions, the songs contain thought-process narrative, where characters converse or think aloud.Sondheim drew on parts of his troubled childhood when writing the show. In 1987, he told Time Magazine that the "father uncomfortable with babies [was] his father, and [the] mother who regrets having had children [was] his mother."MAGAZINE, Henry, William A, III, Bland, Elizabeth L.,weblink Master of the Musical (subscription required, abstract), Time Magazine, December 7, 1987, July 28, 2012,

    Awards and nominations


    Original Broadway production{| class"wikitable" width"95%"

    ! width="5%"| Year! width="20%"| Award! width="45%"| Category! width="20%"| Nominee! width="10%"| Result 1988 Tony Award Best Musical| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Original Score>Best Original Score| Stephen Sondheim| {{won}}Tony Award for Best Book of a Musical>Best Book of a Musical James Lapine| {{won}}Tony Award for Best Direction of a Musical>Best Direction of a Musical| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical>Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical| Joanna Gleason| {{won}}Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical>Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical| Robert Westenberg| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Choreography>Best Choreography| Lar Lubovitch| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Scenic Design>Best Scenic Design| Tony Straiges| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Costume Design>Best Costume Design| Ann Hould-Ward| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Lighting Design>Best Lighting DesignRichard Nelson (lighting designer)>Richard Nelson| {{nom}} Drama Desk Award Outstanding Musical| {{won}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Music>Outstanding Music Stephen Sondheim| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Lyrics>Outstanding Lyrics| {{won}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Book of a Musical>Outstanding Book of a Musical James Lapine| {{won}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Director of a Musical>Outstanding Director of a Musical| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actress in a Musical>Outstanding Actress in a Musical| Bernadette Peters| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical>Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical| Robert Westenberg| {{won}} Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical| Joanna Gleason| {{won}}| Danielle Ferland| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Set Design>Outstanding Set Design| Tony Straiges| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Costume Design>Outstanding Costume Design| Ann Hould-Ward| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Lighting Design>Outstanding Lighting DesignRichard Nelson (lighting designer)>Richard Nelson| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Orchestrations>Outstanding Orchestrations| Jonathan Tunick| {{nom}}">

    Original London production{| class"wikitable" width"95%"

    ! width="5%"| Year! width="20%"| Award! width="45%"| Category! width="20%"| Nominee! width="10%"| Result 1991 Laurence Olivier Award Best New Musical| {{nom}}Laurence Olivier Award for Best Director of a Musical>Best Director of a MusicalRichard Jones (director)>Richard Jones| {{won}}Laurence Olivier Award for Best Actor in a Musical>Best Actor in a Musical| Ian Bartholomew| {{nom}} Best Actress in a Musical| Imelda Staunton| {{won}}| Julia McKenzie| {{nom}}Laurence Olivier Award for Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical>Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical| Clive Carter| {{nom}}Laurence Olivier Award for Best Costume Design>Best Costume Design| Sue Blane| {{nom}}">

    1999 London revival{| class"wikitable" width"95%"

    ! width="5%"| Year! width="20%"| Award! width="45%"| Category! width="20%"| Nominee! width="10%"| Result 1999 Laurence Olivier Award Outstanding Musical Production| {{nom}}Laurence Olivier Award for Best Actress in a Musical>Best Actress in a Musical| Sophie Thompson| {{won}}">

    2002 Broadway revival{| class"wikitable" width"95%"

    ! width="5%"| Year! width="20%"| Award! width="45%"| Category! width="20%"| Nominee! width="10%"| Result 2002 Tony Award Best Revival of a Musical| {{won}}Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Musical>Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Musical| John McMartin| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical>Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical| Vanessa L. Williams| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical>Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical| Gregg Edelman| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Musical>Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Musical| Laura Benanti| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Direction of a Musical>Best Direction of a Musical| James Lapine| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Choreography>Best Choreography| John Carrafa| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Scenic Design>Best Scenic Design| Douglas W. Schmidt| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Costume Design>Best Costume Design| Susan Hilferty| {{nom}}Tony Award for Best Lighting Design>Best Lighting Design| Brian MacDevitt| {{won}} Drama Desk Award Outstanding Revival of a Musical| {{won}} Outstanding Actress in a Musical| Laura Benanti| {{nom}}| Vanessa L. Williams| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical>Outstanding Featured Actor in a Musical| Gregg Edelman| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical>Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical| Kerry O'Malley| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Director of a Musical>Outstanding Director of a Musical| James Lapine| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Set Design>Outstanding Set Design| Douglas W. Schmidt| {{won}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Costume Design>Outstanding Costume Design| Susan Hilferty| {{nom}}Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Sound Design>Outstanding Sound Design| Dan Moses Schreier| {{won}}">

    2010 London revival{| class"wikitable" width"95%"

    ! width="5%"| Year! width="20%"| Award! width="45%"| Category! width="20%"| Nominee! width="10%"| Result 2011 Laurence Olivier Award Best Musical Revival| {{won}}Laurence Olivier Award for Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical>Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical| Michael Xavier| {{nom}}">

    2012 New York revival{| class"wikitable" width"95%"

    ! width="5%"| Year! width="20%"| Award! width="45%"| Category! width="20%"| Nominee! width="10%"| Result 2013| Drama Desk AwardDrama Desk Award for Outstanding Actress in a Musical>Outstanding Actress in a Musical| Donna Murphy| {{nom}}">

    2014 Australian production{| class"wikitable" width"95%"

    ! width="5%"| Year! width="20%"| Award! width="45%"| Category! width="20%"| Nominee! width="10%"| Result 2015 Helpmann AwardHelpmann Awards>Best Female Actor in a Supporting Role in a Musical| Lucy Maunder| {{nom}}Helpmann Awards>Best Direction of a Musical|Stuart Maunder| {{nom}}">

    2015 Off-Broadway production{| class"wikitable" width"95%"

    ! width="5%"| Year! width="20%"| Award! width="45%"| Category! width="45%"| Nominee! width="10%"| Result 2015| Drama Desk Award Outstanding Revival of a Musical| {{nom}}| Drama League Award Outstanding Revival of a Broadway or Off-Broadway Musical| {{nom}}



    External links

    {{Rapunzel}}{{Cinderella}}{{Jack}}{{Stephen Sondheim}}{{Navboxes| title = Awards for Into the Woods| list = {{DramaDesk Musical 1975–2000}}{{DramaDesk MusicalRevival 2001–2025}}{{OlivierAward MusicalRevival 2001–2025}}{{TonyAward MusicalRevival 2001–2025}}{{TonyAward MusicalBook 1976-2000}}{{TonyAward MusicalScore 1976-2000}}}}

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