Michael to Return to 'Gotta Getta Girl' - Directed/Choreographed by Tony Award Nominee Randy
Michael will return to the role of Don Marks in an upcoming developmental lab of the new three-person MGM movie musical comedy, Gotta Getta Girl, directed and choreographed by four-time Tony Award nominated choreographer Randy Skinner (42nd Street, Irving Berlin's White Christmas, Dames at Sea) and produced by Donna Trinket with Amas Musical Theatre (Silence! The Musical, Zanna, Don't!, Triassic Parq). Alongside Michael will be Max Clayton as Gene Kendall (Broadway's On the Town, Gigi, Something Rotten) and Tessa Grady as Debbie Ross (Broadway's Dames at Sea, Cinderella).
Michael originated the role of Don Marks and has been involved with Gotta Getta Girl since its original conception in 2010 alongside it's original collaborators: author Peter Charles Morris (Escape from Pterodactyl Island, Frankly Scarlet), composer David Caldwell (Everything I Need to Know I Learned in Kindergarten, The Dottie Maraschino Show), original Gene Kendall, Sam Underwood (TV's Dexter, Homeland, The Following), and original director, Drama Desk winner Phillip George (Forbidden Broadway, When Pigs Fly).
Gotta Getta Girl will be presented for three shows only. Tuesday, January 10th at 5:00PM and Wednesday, January 11th at 1:00PM and 4:00PM at Pearl Studios in New York City (500 Eighth Avenue, Room 404). For tickets, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 212-563-2565,
Gotta Getta Girl - A Musical Comedy
Book and Lyrics by
Peter Charles Morris
Music by David Caldwell
When Gene and Don, a Vaudeville tap dancing duo, are forced to re-evaluate their unsuccessful career in show business, they decided they gotta getta girl into the act -- even if it means keeping Don from the one thing he's always wanted: Gene! And when their new and adorable tap dancing beauty, Debbie, turns out to be more than what meets the eyes, Don is forced to take drastic steps to win back his man in this 1930's musical romp that takes audiences from the Vaudeville stage to Broadway to the Hollywood of yesteryear.