Da Wikipedia, l'enciclopedia libera. Gli anni 1980, comunemente chiamati anni ottanta, sono il decennio che comprende gli anni dal 1980 al 1989 inclusi.
Anni 1980. I anni 1980 son o decennio ch'o conprende i anni ch'i van da-o 1980 a-o 1989 inclûzi.
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Anni 1980 ab hoc anno usque ad 1989 enumerantur. Eventa maiores 1981. 1 Ianuarii - Graecia Consociationi Oeconomicae Europaeae adiungitur. 19 Ianuarii - Civitates ...
Anni 1980 - Wikiwand Gli anni 1980, comunemente chiamati anni ottanta, sono il decennio che comprende gli anni dal 1980 al 1989 inclusi. Gli anni 1980, comunemente chiamati anni ottanta, sono il decennio che comprende gli anni dal 1980 al 1989 inclusi. For faster navigation, this Iframe is preloading the Wikiwand page for Anni 1980.
Annie is a 1982 American musical comedy-drama based on the 1977 Broadway musical of the same name by Charles Strouse, Martin Charnin and Thomas Meehan, which in turn is based on the Little Orphan Annie comic strip created by Harold Gray.
XIX secolo · XX secolo · XXI secolo: Anni 1960 · Anni 1970 · Anni 1980 · Anni 1990 · Anni 2000: 1976 · 1977 · 1978 · 1979 · 1980 · 1981 · 1982 · 1983 · 1984
- 2733 (MMDCCXXXIII)
- 1386 — 1387
- 1428 — 1429
Jun 29, 2020 · The building was torn down in the early 1980s. Photograph of the former Colp Block on the southeast corner of St. George and Edmon Streets in Deseronto, Ontario. Population Studies Group 1988-1989 (3926525128).jpg 600 × 444; 121 KB
- Notable Casts
- Production History
- Stage Sequels
- Musical Numbers
- Film and Television
- Annie Jr.
Charnin first approached Meehan to write the book of a musical about Little Orphan Annie in 1972. Meehan researched by re-reading prints of the comic strip, but was unable to find any satisfactory material for a musical other than the characters of Annie, Oliver Warbucks, and Sandy, so he decided to write his own story. As all three of Meehan, Charnin and Strouse were from New York, and given what he saw as the downbeat mood of the then-current Nixon era and Vietnam War, Meehan set his story in New York during the similarly downbeat Great Depression. Meehan saw the character of Annie as a 20th-century American female version of the titular orphan characters created by Charles Dickens in works such as Oliver Twist and David Copperfield,with the mystery of Annie's abandonment and unknown parenthood as consistent with a strand of mysteries in Dickens' tales. Meehan's book was accepted by Charnin and Strouse, but considerable material had to be trimmed out – material which Meehan would...
In 1933 in New York City, eleven-year-old Annie sleeps in an orphanage with several other girls her age. When six-year-old Molly wakes up from a bad dream, Annie comforts her by singing about her own parents; even though they abandoned her at the orphanage as a baby, she holds on to the hope that they will come back for her ("Maybe"). Annie decides to escape to find her parents, but is caught by Miss Hannigan, the cruel keeper of the orphanage. To punish Annie's behavior, she forces all the g...
Annie appears on Bert Healy's radio show ("Maybe (Reprise)"), where Warbucks announces that he is offering $50,000 to the couple who can prove they are her parents. Healy then sings a song with the Boylan Sisters ("You're Never Fully Dressed Without a Smile"). At the orphanage, the girls are listening to the show. They joyously sing along ("You're Never Fully Dressed Without a Smile (Reprise)"). A couple claiming to be Annie's parents, Ralph and Shirley Mudge, arrive at the orphanage. In fact...
Notable Broadway replacements
Original Broadway 1. Annie: Sarah Jessica Parker, Allison Smith 2. Warbucks: Keene Curtis, Harve Presnell, Rhodes Reason 3. Miss Hannigan: Alice Ghostley, Betty Hutton, Ruth Kobart, Marcia Lewis, Dolores Wilson 4. Grace: Anne Kerry 5. Rooster: Gary Beach 6. Lily: Rita Rudner Second Broadway Revival 1. Annie: Sadie Sink 2. Warbucks: Ron Raines 3. Miss Hannigan: Jane Lynch, Faith Prince 4. Grace: Jenni Barber 5. Lily: Kirsten Wyatt
The New York Times estimates that Annieis performed 700 to 900 times each year in the United States.
The first attempt at a sequel, Annie 2: Miss Hannigan's Revenge, opened at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, D.C., in December 1989 to universally disastrous reviews. Extensive reworking of the script and score proved futile, and the project was abandoned. In 1993, a second attempt, with a different plot and score, titled Annie Warbucks was developed in a workshop at the Goodspeed Opera House (where the original Annie premiered in 1976) under the direction of Michael P. Price. It subsequently opened at the Off BroadwayVariety Arts Theatre, where it ran for 200 performances.
† This number was added as a showcase for Nell Carterin the 1997 Broadway revival. It has not appeared in any subsequent productions. ‡ This number was added as a showcase for Anthony Warlowin a 2000 Australian production, and has since become an optional part of the show, as it notably did not appear in the 2012 Broadway revival.
The Original Broadway Cast recording was made on April 25, 1977, at the 30th Street Studio in New York City and released that year by Columbia Records. A CD containing bonus tracks was released on September 15, 1998, by Sony (ASIN: B00000AG6Z). The 1995 London studio cast recording, featuring the National Symphony Orchestra, stars Sarah French as Annie, Kim Criswell as Miss Hannigan and Ron Rainesas Warbucks. A 30th anniversary cast recording was released in 2008 on Time–Life Records. An all-star cast of former Annie cast members includes Carol Burnett, Sally Struthers, Kathie Lee Gifford, Andrea McArdle, John Schuck, Harve Presnell, Gary Beach and Amanda Balon. The rest of the cast is made up of the members of the 30th Anniversary Tour. This recording is a double CD set and includes the entire show as it is performed now on the first disc. The second disc includes songs from the sequel, Annie 2: Miss Hannigan's Revenge, as well as songs that were cut from or added to the original p...
In 1980, Macmillan Books published Meehan's novelization of his script for the musical, later reprinted by Puffin Books in 2014. Several of the lyrics from songs from the show were adapted into dialogue and monologue for the novelization. The main lyrics of "Tomorrow" are depicted as being Annie's personal motto. Meehan used the novel to restore material cut from his original storyline and develop the Annie story into his original concept of what he considered to be a 20th-century female Amer...
A second novelization of Annie, by Leonore Fleischer, was published by Random House in 1982. This was a tie-in with the filmand was adapted directly from the screenplay.
Columbia Pictures acquired the film rights in 1977 for $9.5 million, the most expensive at the time for a stage musical. The film was released in 1982 directed by John Huston, starring Albert Finney as Warbucks, Carol Burnett as Miss Hannigan, Ann Reinking as Grace Farrell, Tim Curry as Rooster, Bernadette Peters as Lily, and newcomer Aileen Quinnas Annie. A sequel, Annie: A Royal Adventure! was made for television in 1995. It starred Ashley Johnson, Joan Collins, George Hearn, and Ian McDiarmid. Aside from a reprise of "Tomorrow", there are no songs in it. A made-for-TV Wonderful World of Disney movie version, produced by The Walt Disney Company and directed by Rob Marshall, was broadcast in 1999; it starred Victor Garber as Daddy Warbucks, Kathy Bates as Miss Hannigan, Audra McDonald as Grace Farrell, Alan Cumming as Rooster, Kristin Chenoweth as Lily, and newcomer Alicia Mortonas Annie. In January 2011, Will Smith announced plans for a remake of Annie set in the present day, prod...
Annie Jr. is a musical licensed by Music Theatre International's Broadway Junior collection, specially edited to be performed by children in a shortened form. It is performed internationally every year by acting academies, programs, schools, and theatre camps. MTI also licenses another youth version of the show, called Annie KIDS, a 30-minute length version meant for elementary-aged performers.
The 1980s (pronounced "nineteen-eighties", shortened to "the '80s ") was a decade of the Gregorian calendar that began on January 1, 1980, and ended on December 31, 1989. The decade saw major socioeconomic change due to advances in technology and a worldwide move away from planned economies and towards laissez-faire capitalism.