Book of Mormon to return on Broadway, November 5th at the Eugene O’Neil Theater! At the time of the coronavirus shutdown, the comedy musical had been performed in 3,748 shows. This made it the 14th longest show on Broadway.


The Book of Mormon will also resume performances in London on November 15th. It will begin touring the UK on October 12th in Cardiff, Wales. The casting of all three works will be announced in the next few weeks. Tickets for the Broadway show will go on sale on June 28. The returning producers include Anne Garefino, Roger Berlind, Scott M. Delman, Jean Doumanian, Roy Furman, Important Musicals LLC, Stephanie P. McClelland, Kevin Morris, Jon B. Platt, Sonia Friedman Productions, and Stuart Thompson. After making public allegations of bullying and physical abuse, Scott Rudin left several Broadway projects.


Featuring music, lyrics, and a book by Robert Lopez and South Park creators Trey Parker and Matt Stone. The Book of Mormon tells the story of a pair of mismatched Mormon missionaries. One is serious and focused, the other is socially awkward but far-reaching, to Uganda to convert citizens to Mormonism. When they arrived in Africa, the missionaries discovered that a community was fighting poverty, AIDS, and violence. “The Book of Mormon” is co-directed by Parker and Casey Nicolaus. After its release on Broadway on March 24, 2011, “The Book of Mormon” received 14 Tony Award nominations. And including a nomination for Best Musical.

The Book of Mormon to return on Broadway!

“The Book of Mormon” is a musical comedy composed by Trey Parker, Robert Lopez and Matt Stone, including music, lyrics and books. The play was first staged in 2011 and satirized the faith and practice of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. The musical finally recognized the positive power of love and service. [1] Parker and Stone are famous for creating the animated comedy “South Park”. Lopez co-wrote the music for the musical “Q Avenue”. The Book of Mormon tells the story of two Latter-day Saint missionaries trying to preach the faith of the church to residents of remote villages in Uganda. Serious young people are challenged by the lack of interest from the locals, who are distracted by more pressing issues such as HIV/AIDS, famine, female genital mutilation, and oppression by local warlords.