In the musical Andrew Lloyd Webber Sunset Boulevard Norma sings: We’ll show them that nothing’s changed. We will give the world new ways to dream. Everyone needs new ways to dream. I mean, these are of course the wandering words of a depressed and suicidal movie star, but since then we can only travel from home, I think most of us understand that. Am I right?

When I danced with Baby Isobel in the kitchen last week in the somewhat inappropriate heat of Miss Saigon, I suddenly felt an irresistible urge to pack my bags, go to the airport and take a flight to Vietnam. When Lea Salonga sang that Kim’s heart resembled the sea, I imagined myself sitting on a limestone cliff in Ha Long Bay, floating noodles in the air like a thousand lanterns to celebrate the full moon. After the dark eighth middle the song is played again on wind instruments in the neon jazz finale. In just four minutes I traveled beyond my front yard and beyond my imagination. This sensation aroused my whole body, the endorphins lifted me 31,000 feet into the air.

Music theatre is a ticket to travel from home if you really miss the trip

That’s what music does, right? He’s taking your place. For me, music theatre in particular has the opportunity to take me somewhere so easily. Sometimes it’s the time and place where I first saw the song live. With these five simple chords I suddenly became ten years old with my mother at the Palace Theatre in London, and took my place to see the first (of the previous twelve) performance of The Outcasts. I remember it like it was yesterday. The sight of 100 years of marble balconies decorated with gold and mirrors, framed by perfect rows of red velvet chairs, was my first taste of dizzying euphoria.

Voyage of the maison des Misérables Musicals Dernier rideau aux Misérables : Concert (Photo: Helen Wright)

The most common resonances are the places where people are transported by music and art. Get the opening ballad for Sweeney Todd: Demonic hairdresser from Fleet Street; you could be anywhere in the world to see this strange masterpiece from Sondheim, but when the lights come on, you’re there, on a cobbled and misty street in Victorian London. But don’t stay too long, you could be chopped up and served with mashed potatoes and liqueur. (Add to that the fact that 19th century England was a bit gloomy and the Thames was essentially an open sewer, so that’s one of the places I’m really glad we can’t go).

Can music theatre contribute to mental health?

This year we were forced to go, our passions died out. I knew I would miss the trip, but during my five-minute mini-break in Ho Chi Minh City, I suddenly realized how much I missed the theatre. A resemblance, the expectation of an escape on vacation, with the excitement you feel when you finally see the show you’ve been waiting for for years. Music is often wrongly regarded as the disgrace of the theatre world, and its capricious and controversial riffs are portrayed as stupid and unreal. But if you feel the darkness of life, what better than a break with reality?

If you feel depressed when you hear happy tunes, happy tunes can be the therapy you need. Neuroimaging has shown that songs stimulate many different areas of the brain and give us a wave of dopamine while they are there. Neurobiologist Jacob Jolij actually analysed the beats per minute, the theme, the key moments and the lyrics of the cheerful songs and found that the average tempo of the piece, which was good, was much higher than that of a normal pop song. While the normal pop tempo is about 118 beats per minute (BMP), feel-good songs have an average tempo of 140 to 150 BMP.

By comparison: We can’t stop the rhythm when the paint is 166 BMP, so we get this bad boy in the morning and every day is a party!

Sad songs have a happy ending

Even though your favorite music stands for misery during the French Revolution, unrequited love, homophobia, racism or other depressing subjects, research has also shown that sad songs can have an invigorating effect. This research has shown that sad songs are psychologically soothing, which is actually good for your emotional health and can make you feel better afterwards. If there is one song that makes you feel safe in your bubble, it is Mary crying over Tony’s body, or Alexander Hamilton crying over downtown silence.

Even musicals that take place in fantastic surroundings and have little or no meaning (I’m looking at you, Cats) can appeal to us directly because musical theatre questions the whole of reality. Who can honestly say he wasn’t fantasizing about letting go of his anger or disappointment when he entered the song? says Eliza Hamilton : You’re paranoid in every paragraph about being seen. You, you, you! You can hear the anger. This woman is angry, but she looks good.

Wouldn’t it be better to lead a passionate but melodic inner monologue à la Everything’s coming up Roses with our friends? If you never wanted to join the choir, and I’m telling you I’m not going back to the airport after a long vacation, this job is not for you. (Click here to return to the homepage).

Arrival of the house: Escape with Escape

Travelling from home The Harry Potter musical Getting lost in your favourite spot (Photo: paspoortstempels.nl)

Sure, it’s ridiculous, but that’s the point, isn’t it? With everything that’s going on, why don’t we want to get lost in the world of singing, dancing and stealing? It’s the perfect way to travel from home. At the moment we can’t go anywhere, but we can take the Star Express or follow the Wicked Witches on Yellow Brick Road. You can listen to the violinist on the roof or walk down 42nd Street. You can even go into the woods or spend Sunday with George in the park. Okay, I’m stopping now.

In 1968 Lloyd Webber wrote for Joseph Close all doors, hide the world from me. Few people knew that 42 years later, during a global pandemic, these feelings would take on a whole new meaning. It’s fair to say that his other lyrical proposal I kept my promise to stay away from Evita, perhaps not so old for a generation of covidés.

Do you want to follow the music track? We have an itinerary for you – 21 musicals – which allows you to travel from home – and don’t forget that even in difficult times the darkest night ends and the sun rises (The last one, I promise!).

Travelling around the world with musicals

21 brilliant musicals that will inspire you for your next trip (when we can travel again)

and as an overview of Scottsdale's colourful mural (Photo: passport stamps.uk)

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1. Ms Saigon

True: Vietnam

This musical, filmed at the end of the Vietnam War, tells the story of the fateful love between a Vietnamese teenager and an American soldier during the fall of Saigon. Despite her depressing theme, Miss Saigon is blinded by the soundtrack of powerful rock ballads and soulful love songs, often mixed with the melon-colonial harmonies of Asian mussels (paixiao).

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: It’s hot in Saigon. An inflatable piece of jazz that makes you want to throw down your backpack and party with Pham Ngu Lao.
Don’t miss it: The sun and the moon. A series of love songs on the deck of a wooden cabin overlooking rice fields in the moonlight.

Travelling from the country of origin Music Vietnam, beautiful and cultural (Photo: Roberto Trombetta)

In real life:
Vietnam today does not look like a village of desperate and impoverished peasants as Mrs Saigon described it (in fact, in recent years the music has had some repercussions for the euphemism of what the Vietnamese call the American War and for the sexist and racist themes it deals with). On the contrary, Vietnam is flourishing. A fascinating, fascinating and beautiful country with exciting cities that have so much to offer that, frankly, it should be at the top of every traveler’s list.

2. Mamma Mia

True: Greek islands

I’m not gonna lie. I hated that musical. (That didn’t stop me from seeing him three times, I must say). It was the first jukebox I saw, and after growing up with masters like Rice and Webber, Rogers and Hamerstein, Bubble and Schoenberg, I was completely let down by sporadic vocal disturbances. The songs planted in your shoes are actually quite strange when you think about it, the story just seemed lazy and funny. He also played directly with critics who ridiculed the opera houses (musicals) in which most of the dialogue is sung and made them look like the sticky black swans of the theatre world.

http://31.220.61.170/wp-content/uploads/2020/11/1605555419_305_Musicals-are-the-hottest-ticket-if-you-really-miss-travelling.jpg Fun in the sun (Photo: Universal pictures)

Anyway, since then, Mamma Mia! has brought £3 billion to the box office, inspired two major Hollywood films and has become the filthiest musical of all time, so what do I know about it, eh? I want to say that the genius of Benny Andersson and Bjørn Ulveus and the perfection of Abba’s songs cannot be denied, so I’m not surprised at the success of Mama Mia. Moreover, the fun aesthetics of blue and white make me fantasize about living on a sunny Greek island, bathing in white clothes and eating tzatziki all day long. I’ve preferred LOTS films, so I think I’ll stick to the version of the film in the future – which is actually perfect to finish, so the winner gets it all!

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: Does your mother know about this? What a strange song of festive nostalgia.
Don’t miss it: Our last summer. Memories that have remained (I don’t mind crying a little about the time I spent on holiday).

The island of Mamma mia Greece Life on the Greek islands (Photo: dronepicr)

In real life:
The Greek islands of the Sporades are located on the east coast of Greece, surrounded by white sandy beaches and beautiful Aegean waters. Skiathos is the most popular island, but it is especially in Skopelos that you can see the fictional Kalokairi on Mamma Mia. It is now known for its rugged landscapes and quiet buckwheat (although it can be busy in summer thanks to the film). You can even visit the wedding chapel from the filming of the musical Agios Ioannis Castri and climb the steps of the sandy bay to the idyllic church at the top of the cliff.

3. From motorway

True: Newfoundland, Canada

If there is one production that celebrates both musicals and travel, it is the ridiculously exhilarating musical Come From Away. The film, which was made after the events of the 11th. The film was shot in September 2001 and tells the story of a small town in Newfoundland, Canada, where 6,000 passengers were said to be stranded in the air after the atrocities. This charming musical is full of cheerful songs and heartbreaking stories from real life. There is also a fantastic story after it turned out that one of the pilots, Beverly Bass, was the first female captain to fly with American Airlines. This part of the story was actually an original inspiration for the musical, and the story developed from there. I mean, you couldn’t have found out, could you? And they shouldn’t have done that!

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there. Twenty-eight hours. This play explains the unique situation with fear and confusion for those involved. As someone who travels a lot, it makes me cry every time.
Don’t miss it: Me and heaven. This Beverly Girl power ballad tells you that you never give up your dream.

are from Canada Newfoundland has fresh air and fresh fish (Photo: Megan Cole)

In real life:
Located in northeastern Canada, in the extension of the ocean, Newfoundland and Labrador is one of the most unique and unrivalled places on the continent. Watch the giant killing whales splashing through the clear blue water while the icebergs float away. A feast of daily caught fish and chips, washed by the famous Acadie Blanc de Nouvelle-Écosse. If you get up at sunrise, you can enjoy the first sunrise in North America, but surprisingly, this ideal destination is just five and a half hours from the UK.

Why have all the planes stopped at Gander?

This small city is an unlikely place for an international airport, but in fact, Gander Airport is one of the most important destinations in the world. From there, Alcock and Brown took off on the world’s first non-stop transatlantic flight, just like the runway used by Amelia Earhart. At a time when passenger planes couldn’t fly completely non-stop, Gander International Airport was an ideal stopover to refuel jets and by the mid-1950s it was one of the busiest airports in the world.

4. Priscilla, Queen of the Desert

True: Australia

Based on the cult film Priscilla Queen of the Desert, the fairytale Australian drag trio follows their show in the Australian outback. The three fantastic people took a ride in a dilapidated old bus (nicknamed Priscilla), with weird costumes and a murderous soundtrack. You can’t wait to hear your favourite songs, including It’s Raining Men, I Will Survive and Girls Just Wanna Fun.

According to the soundtrack:

Get over there: MacArthur Park. This beloved Donna Summer in heartbreak is the perfect road trip.
Don’t miss it: I’ve never been myself. An age number that tells you to travel the world to find yourself.

In real life:

Feel like a queen and explore the ancient landscapes of Central Australia on Australia’s iconic journey through Alice Springs, Kings Canyon and Uluru. The Red Midway is one of the most iconic routes in the Northern Region and is 1,135 kilometres long. It starts in Alice Springs and continues through Tjoritja/MacDonnell, Watarrka/Kings Canyon and Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park.

5. Royal Lion

True: Africa

A soundtrack that needs no introduction. In addition to the nostalgia and glitter of Elton John’s youth, the Oscar-winning soundtrack highlights the sacred beauty of the animal kingdom.

According to the soundtrack:

Get over there: The circle of life. Since the day we arrived on the planet and blinked at the sun. There’s more than you think. More than we could ever do – that sums up a travel fanatic’s biggest dilemma.
Don’t miss it: They live inside you. It is a beautiful melody that tells us how we live in the hearts of those we leave behind.

Where the Lion King The Lion King in bold (Marc Veraart)

In real life:
Did you know that you can actually reach the location of the Lion King? In Kenya’s Great Rift Valley, Hell’s Gate National Park offers breathtaking views of steep cliffs carved into a prehistoric lake and a panorama inspired by Pride Rock. About two hours from Nairobi, the park is not threatened by predators (so you don’t see Simba – lion in Swahili), but you can roam the savannah safely with giraffes, zebras, antelopes and warthogs.

6. At an altitude of.

True: Puerto Rico

This Tony Award-winning musical was the premiere of Lin Manuel Miranda and is certainly not famous enough to be the genre, the original hip-hop musical he was. In The Heights is located on the outskirts of the city of Washington Heights, New York, which is inhabited by Dominican and Puerto Rican immigrants. In The Heights, the community follows how it deals with rising rents, financial struggles, love and loss in America in the 1990s. The soundtrack combines Latin American rhythms and dances with hip-hop lyrics to tell a beautiful and moving story. (*Yeah, we know it was made in New York, but The Heights celebrates the color and heritage of Puerto Rica, so it will lead us here).

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: Carnival of Barrio. The sound of Puerto Rico could already be heard in the second half of the year in this catchy tune.
Don’t miss it: 96,000. This epic song moves smoothly through different music styles to show how different characters will react when they win the lottery.

The heights of Puerto Rico The colours of Puerto Rico

In real life:
Old San Juan is adorned with elegant cobbled streets and restored Spanish colonial buildings. It’s exactly as I imagined Havana, but it’s not. The city is one of the most attractive in the Caribbean. The nightlife is vibrant and trendy bars thrive on an intoxicating mix of American dollars and Caribbean charm. The island is ideal for road traffic. Among the most important points are the subtropical forest of El Yunk, the caves of Kamoui and the Arecibo observatory (with the golden eye of James Bond).

7. Hairspray

True: Baltimore, United States

Believe it or not, Hamilton was not the first popular musical to focus on race and integration. This funny pop show follows a young girl who desperately tries to get picked for a miserable dance show and then uses her popularity to protest against the racial segregation in the Baltimore of the sixties.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: Welcome to the ’60s. It’s doubtful not to choose a great show song (and feel like you can’t stop the rhythm). But for me, this song is a perfect chronicle of what this show is all about – the change is this memorable title.
Don’t miss it: I know where I’m going. The number of the control unit is always linked to the #BlackLivesMatter movement.

In real life:
Baltimore is a strange place that in recent years has been nicknamed the ‘city of neighbourhoods’. From one road to another, you never know what you’ll find. And that’s part of the fun! Canton is a trendy neighborhood with bars, cafes and independent shops and a distinctly young professional atmosphere. Tourists usually start at the picturesque Inner Harbour, but Baltimore is always bustling with activity throughout the year, from food and wine festivals to pop art and historical events.

8. Hamilton

True: Washington and the Greater Washington Area

If you haven’t lived with rock in the last five years, you already know that Hamilton is a Pulitzer Prize winner, Tony, Olivier and a Grammy Award winning musical based on the story of the first U.S. Treasury Secretary Alexander Hamilton. The music and lyrics, both by Lin Manuel Miranda, are a masterpiece, composed of lyrical show tunes, power ballads, rap fights and of course hip-hop.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: Yorktown (The world is upside down). An energetic and descriptive banner that summarizes the thoughts and motivations of the protagonists.
Don’t miss it: Wait! Wait! Wait! Wait! Wait! Wait! Yes, I know it’s not Satisfied (the best song on the show and probably the best song of all time), but Wait For It is a song that defines history for me. Perfectly described by Miranda herself: Burr] is a man who is afraid to lose what he has, unlike Hamilton who has nothing to lose and is only willing to get everything he has. Plus, the 1:31 break is perfect… Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Wait a minute.

Virginia USA Port sailing boats (Photo: L. Allen Brouwer)

In real life:
You might think this is all happening in Manhattan, the largest city in the world, but Hamilton’s history goes far beyond Harlem and King’s College (now Columbia University). Take, for example, the return of Thomas Jefferson from camp: What did I miss? Virginia, my home, my sweet home, I want to kiss you. The metropolitan area consists of Washington and the neighboring states of Maryland and Virginia. It is indeed a place where history and culture flourish, especially for those interested in the founders and the abolition of slavery. You can visit Yorktown Buttlefield, Virginia, the Library of Congress (where Hamilton writes as if he’s running out of time) and the Treasury Building, both in Washington, DC.

9. Section

True: Dublin, Ireland

When I first met my partner, he wasn’t the one watching musicals. For his musical crash course I gently calmed him down with this simple and beautiful musical by Glenn Hansard and Marcheta Irglova. He follows a bus from Dublin and a Czech musician who suddenly falls in love. The story only lasts five days, but it helps them to see the world differently.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: In freefall. The song that won the Oscar is an exceptional title.
Don’t miss it: If you want me. It is a melodic story about loneliness and longing.

In real life:

Dublin is a vibrant city with an intoxicating mix of almost anything one could wish for in life, all played to the sound of an Irish violin. Whether it’s a Guinness affair on Grafton Street or a romantic walk along the Liffey River or through Phoenix Park, you’re likely to encounter a bus or twelve people along the way. It is celebrated for its Irish charm, it is a city that accepts love and/or whiskey. And that’s good enough for me.

10. Book of Mormon

True: Utah

This musical is so funny that when I first saw it, I hit my head on the front seat because I laughed a lot (London theatres are very compact). I was so passionate about comedy that when I saw it for the second time, I really appreciated the fantastic musical contribution. The music and lyrics of the book Morman were written by Trey Parker and Matt Stone, the creators of South Park, and Robert Lopez, co-author of Frozen. An unlikely team, you’d think, but together they’ve created a modern musical masterpiece. The story essentially follows two young missionaries who go to Uganda to convert the locals to the religion of Latter-day Saints, but who understand that poverty, hunger, AIDS, and gang culture are more pressing problems.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: To all American prophets. It’s hard not to laugh at Mormonism later… Don’t miss it: Turn them off. Gives a funny but powerful message that feelings and emotions should not outweigh the price of your happiness.

, where Morgan's book series Salt Lake City is beautifully situated (Photo: Garrett)

In real life:
It is true that most of this musical is set in Uganda, but because it is just a big rag, we decided to focus on the Mormon siege, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, located in Salt Lake City, Utah. The church, known as Temple Square, is one of the main tourist attractions of Salt Lake City and the 35-acre site contains more than 15 attractions related to Mormon heritage and faith. Besides M-tourism, Salt Lake City is actually a beautiful place that gets 220 days of sunshine a year. The Bonneville Saltworks, Grandeur Peak and Utah Olympic Park (where the 2002 Olympic Games were held) are the best places to visit.

11. Cabaret

True: Berlin, Germany

The cabaret of the legendary Bob Fosse was a revolutionary musical comedy for his time (1972), in which harsh politics, anti-Semitism and complex relationships were the subject of discussion instead of the usual winning formula of happiness and optimism. In 1931, at the beginning of the founding of the Nazi party in Germany, the central hero was a brilliant American cabaret singer, Sally Bowles, who blinded the infectious joie de vivre and embodied liberation in the clutches of repression.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: My Lord. Sally Song My husband is the portrait of a woman who doesn’t let herself be controlled by a man.
Don’t miss it: Maybe this time. Sally’s eternal optimism took place in a three-minute classic.

In real life:
Just like in the musical, Berlin is damn cool. The city celebrates its peculiarities – the result of the liberation that has lasted more than 30 years since the fall of the Berlin Wall. Besides a large number of trendy bars, trendy pop-ups and shops, Berlin has a fascinating history, as if all this doesn’t work side by side, but it does. The Holocaust Memorial in Berlin, Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Europe, consists of 2,711 concrete blocks made to commemorate the 6 million Jewish victims of the Third Reich, and is absolutely incredible.

12. Music sound

True: Austria

Another piece of music on the eve of the Second World War, but this has a much better sound. Based on the real life of the von Trapp family, the frustrated nun Maria becomes the housekeeper of a widow-ship captain with seven children and brings (with understanding for the sublime power of musicals) a new chapter of life, love and music into the house.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: Capricorn. This new song contains yodeling, a traditional music from the Austrian Alps, and so it brings you here.
Don’t miss it: Edelweiss. Named after the white flower that blooms in the Alps. This lullaby serves as a song about the love for people as well as a song about the love for the country.

where the sound of music plays The hills live when you look at the sound of music (Photo: Norbert Rupp)

In real life:
Visiting The Sound of Music websites is not as easy as Do-Re-Mi, but many travel agencies offer to take you there. Mount Mehveg is actually on its own grounds, but the surroundings are no less fascinating. However, you can become selfish in the summer house where Liesl and Rolf have kissed, visit the Abbey of Nonnberg and the Mirabelle Garden (Salzburg) and on Monday visit the beautiful gothic church, which is only a 20-minute drive from the city. These could be your favorite things… Boom.

13. In the city

True: New York

It was very difficult to choose a musical that would represent New York. From the legs to the feet tapping glasses like on 42nd Street and Hello, Dolly! to the dark West Side Story and the rental cars, it all tells a little New York story. But in the end it’s the soundtrack that really makes you want to go to New York, to see and do as much as possible, so it should have been On The Town. The musical, created by Leonard Bernstein and Comden and Greenwas, follows three sailors who spend 24 hours in New York City and contains many legendary songs that go down in history as New York music.

Journey of the House of Musicals New York New York Sound (Photo: Paolo Margary)

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: New York, New York. (What else?)
Not to be missed: Thank God it’s me. Now that I’ve found you, I’ve changed my mind. That’s what I’m gonna sing when I finally get back!

14. Server

True: UNITED STATES

Waitress Sarah Bareill is one of the most underestimated soundtracks in the West End. Inflatable and cheerful songs make your feet pound in the subtext of the daily battle in a small American town. One of my favorites, this warm, feminist musical mirror, is exactly the restaurant that offers its main location. Simple, strong and powerful, where the coffee is warm and the reception warm.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: I’ll open it. The melodious plate service and brewing of coffee will take you straight to any classic American restaurant for an atmospheric breakfast.
Don’t miss it: It’s too hard to choose (because I hadn’t planned it, I got it from the old negative – it’s a great story), but I had to choose She Used To Be Mine – a great show song that cries about the reality of life when it doesn’t touch you.

good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good, good.

In real life:
We did our part of the trips to the United States, including California, Virginia, Florida and Oregon, and all of these trips were definitely including snacks on the way or a local restaurant in a small town – and I love them all! A friendly waiter armed with a coffee and a pile of pancakes is just one of the many helpful Americans you meet along the way, distracting you from the politics of ugliness to focus on the real life of Americans in the country.

15. South Pacific

True: Hawaii

An American nurse stationed at an American naval base on an island in the South Pacific during the Second World War falls in love with the owner of a plantation for the French living abroad, but finds it difficult to accept his Métis children. Racial prejudice is the main theme of the musical, but the songs and comedy plays support the cheerfulness of the story.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: Bali Ha’i. Polynesian melodies lead this solo quartet on the island life.
Don’t miss it: I’m gonna wash that guy out of my hair – swing this power cable to the west coast and the beach, which literally means your boyfriend’s gonna be canceled. Trust Oscar Hammerstein to predict the buzzword of 2020.

Journey from the in-house musicals on the Tour We are happy to fly all over the South Pacific now! (Photo: Johnny Silvercloud)

In real life:
The island represented in the Pacific is not defined, so we just take the Polynesian vibrations and go to Hawaii. Deciding where to go to Hawaii isn’t easy if you’ve never been there, but for a good trip of a few days, a tropical happy hour and beautiful beaches, we recommend Honolulu on the main island of Oʻahu.

16. Purple colour

True: Tennessee and Georgia (the Deep South)

The Color Purple is an inspiring musical comedy with a murderous soundtrack based on Alice Walker’s Pulitzer Prize-winning novel. The story, told over 40 years, follows the tormented heroine of Seli, who suffers from despair and fear, and then from joy and hope in a racially divided South America. The soundtrack is a celebration of jazz, ragtime, gospel and blues that glorifies life, love and the power to stand up for who you are and what you believe in.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: It’s purple. This penetrating song takes you to the heart of the American South.
Don’t miss it: I’m right here. This slow burning is the absolute power of the path. All those feelings.

In real life:
One of the reasons why the United States is a great place for research (and why only 45% of the population has a passport) is that each state offers something different. On your journey through Georgia and as a tennis player in the deep south to Memphis, above which the colour purple lies, you will get a glimpse of the music, the culture, the food and the beautiful landscape. The Blue Ridge Mountains cover most of northern Georgia and eastern Tennessee – an area that invites you to hike, cycle, horseback ride (etc.) and explore. In Memphis, you can learn more about the civil rights movement by visiting the National Museum of Civil Rights and the metro-slave housing.

17. Blood brothers

True: Liverpool, England

Willie Russell’s cult story about the nature of Vs The Brothers in Blood follows the tragic and moving story of twins who, separated at birth, grow up on opposite sides, only to feel the fatal consequences again. Get the towels.

According to the soundtrack:
Travel with me: A bright new day. This conspicuous issue sums up Mrs Johnstone’s life in Liverpool’s working class.
Don’t miss it: I’m not saying a word. Comparison – a joy thief, summed up by a heavy and smooth saxophone accompaniment from the 80s.

In real life:
Away from the raw and ready-made decor of the Blood Brothers, Liverpool is an elegant city with world-class galleries, an exciting gastronomic scene and brilliant nightlife guaranteed. The famous Albert Dock is a UNESCO World Heritage Site on the waterfront, home to the UK’s largest collection of Class I buildings. If you’d rather make your story a bit more musical (if you’ve read so far, I’m sure you’re reading), you can also take the path from here and look for a small local band called The Beatles. Read our article about what you can do now in Liverpool.

18. Everyone’s talking about Jamie.

True: Sheffield, England.

Jamie, 16 years old, lives on the Sheffield property and doesn’t quite fit in. Supported by a loving mother and surrounded by friends, he overcomes prejudices and hooligans and comes out of the darkness to become a drag queen in this modern and relevant musical, based on a true story. This award-winning show features original music by Dan Gillespie, songwriter for pop band The Feeling, with a story and lyrics by Tom MacRae written by Dr. Dan Gillespie.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: And you don’t know, it’s Jamie’s song about freeing people from emotional chains.
Don’t miss it: It means beautiful. Why hide behind his back like glitter? And she really is.

All All about Sheffield (Photo: Chris Hill)

In real life:
At one point Sheffield became one of the coolest places in Britain, and no one really knows why, it’s just the way it is. Students from two universities offer pleasant nightlife and a third of the city is located in Peak District National Park. So there is room for research and recreation. Its rich and important industrial heritage makes the industrial hamlet of Abbaidale and the island of Kelham (an artificial island in the Don) musky. And because Sheffield is considered the friendliest town in the north, you can even make friends.

19. Oklahoma!

True: Oklahoma…

This timeless American musical of the turn of the century was the first major production of (future legends) Rogers and Hammerstein. Based on a play by Lynn Riggs from 1931, Green grows lilacs, Oklahoma! is an era set in a country (on the somewhat romantic western border) shortly before Oklahoma’s accession to the United States.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: Oh, what a beautiful morning. With simple introductory words to this cheerful song you can immediately travel back in time.
Don’t miss it: People will say we’re in love. Surprisingly modern room of a classical exhibition.

In real life:
The musical (and the movie) describes Oklahoma as vast plains and endless golden meadows, and that’s exactly what you’ll find today. However, the charming city of Guthrie was the first capital of Oklahoma in 1889 and the sushi center of Oklahoma. Arriving on the main street you will discover an amazing display of elegant Victorian architecture, unique restaurants and fantastic vintage boutiques.

20. Americans in Paris

True: Paris, France

After the war we move to Paris, where the artist and former GI falls in love with a beautiful French woman. However, his paintings attract the attention of a rich and glamorous American heiress who is interested not only in the art of our most important artists, but also in the art of our most important people.

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: I have a rhythm. Written by George Gershwin in 1930, it became the jazz standard and characteristic sound of the time.
Don’t miss it: Let’s dance. A power struggle with a memorable melody.

In real life:
Every time I go to Paris, I’m just drunk on wine and stoned on blue cheese, but I’m sure there are many more exciting sights to see. The Louvre is only the beginning in terms of art. In the smaller and more specialized galleries you will find many beautiful paintings and sculptures. Monet Nymphae’s famous frescoes (water lily) can be found in the Orangery Museum, at the end of the Tuilery Garden. Wear flat shoes so you can go anywhere and eat as much bread and cakes as possible.

21. Manufactured in Dagenham

True: Essex

This absolutely amazing musical is both entertaining and historically important. This happened after a workers’ strike at the Ford factory in Dagenham in 1968, when women protested against gender discrimination in the workplace. A group of flamboyant seamstresses led by Rita O’Grady fought for equality when their work was relegated from low-skilled to unskilled, and they felt they were paid much less than men (sounds familiar?).

According to the soundtrack:
Get over there: Get up, get up, get up. Get up, get up, get up. It’s an exciting act to get you out of your seat and cheer the girls on.
Don’t miss it: Busy woman. If you want to do this, ask the busy women. Isn’t that so?

In real life:
As a man who grew up near Dagenham and who regularly passes the Ford factory on his way to my grandmother, I wouldn’t advise anyone to go on holiday in Dagenham. Even a virtual…
However, there are other parts of Essex that are beautiful and worth visiting. Discover our best places in Essex.

There you go! Travel around the world so you can travel from home, enjoy the beautiful music and still have some rest. Do you hear people singing?

Cover! Cover! Special report on the Californian Music Theatre
: Elizabeth Doherty

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