September 26th, by Josh Ferri. If you are looking for a good cry, look no further than the Imperial Theatre where a gorgeous re-imagined revival of Les Miserables is shattering hearts—hello, the word miserable is right there in the title. There are dozens of songs, but today, we just want to focus on the truly devastating ones. Is this actually sad or just a pretty ballad? Bring Him Home. Again this song is deceptively not sad. And Fantine gets sexually harassed at work, her letter stolen and then loses her job. Drink with Me. These young students know death is imminent and here they are reminiscing on the best moments of their life; then Grantaire has to come along and get really deep and sad.
Why not drop us an email? We'll get back to you as soon as we re-open. Take a look at our frequently asked questions page , you may find what you are looking for there! Sunday 1st September by Will Langdale. This week, internet radio station JemmThree asked its listeners to choose their favourite musical of all time. And happily they do. Achingly beautiful, heartbreakingly tender, all around a fantastic evocation of a feeling some of us know far too well. The way it concludes is a textbook example of how awesome musical theatre can be, as the mishmash tonality of the characters mirrors their varying moral outlooks — both conflicts contain both harmony and discord. A gem of a song.
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On My Own A heartbreaking song about unrequited love sung in Act Two by Eponine, a girl who has disguised herself as a boy to join the resistance and is secretly in love with Marius. During the number, she walks alone in the streets of Paris, having no idea of the tragedies that lay ahead. One Day More This ensemble number serves as the finale for Act One, and it is nothing short of spectacular. It is also a mash-up of previous songs combined into one and this heterogeneous medley will give you chills upon every listen! I Dreamed A Dream Betrayed by her peers, sacked from her job and forced to live the lowest life imaginable, Fantine has hit rock bottom. The poverty-stricken woman, now having sold her locks, her locket and her body, is a damsel in distress with no saviour in sight.
The London production has run continuously since October — the longest-running musical in the West End and the second longest-running musical in the world. There have been several recordings of this material, including ones by the original London cast and original Broadway cast. However, no recording contains the entire performance of songs, score and spoken parts as featured on stage; The Complete Symphonic Recording comes closest, but a pair of songs that were cut from the show following the initial London run, as well as one song only present in the Original French Concept Album, are not included. The "Overture" is the opening song and a dramatic instrumental introduction that establishes the setting as Toulon, France, The "Work Song" flows from the "Overture", the former opening with a choir of imprisoned men singing a melody later used in "Look Down" but eventually becoming a dark duet between the prisoner Jean Valjean and the guard Javert. In early versions, such as in the Original London Recording, the "Overture" was essentially just a minor version of the beginning of "At the End of the Day", but is now almost exclusively played with part of the same melody as the "Work Song" and "Look Down". Sometimes this is the first half of "Valjean Arrested, Valjean Forgiven" , but is commonly known as the first part of "The Bishop of Digne". The song contains two parts, the first in which Valjean is invited in by the Bishop and steals the silver, the second, where Valjean is caught by two constables. The former is often cut out of recordings.