Skip to main content
Schoenfeld Theatre

Glengarry Glen Ross

This show has closed.

Browse more shows you may also be interested in.

Glengarry Glen Ross, Schoenfeld Theatre, NYC Show Poster
Schoenfeld Theatre

236 West 45th Street
New York, NY 10036

1hr. 30mins
1 Intermission
Minimum age is 4 years old. Child must have a ticket.
Important Dates
On Sale
Sep 17, 2012
Oct 19, 2012
Dec 08, 2012
Jan 20, 2013
Gift Cards
Give the gift of Broadway
Learn More
Al Pacino stars in the revival of David Mamet's Pulitzer Prize-winning modern classic.



Recent Buzz


Read More

What Is the Story of Glengarry Glen Ross?
David Mamet's Tony and Pulitzer Prize-winning drama Glengarry Glen Ross takes place inside a cutthroat Chicago real estate office in 1983. Four salesman are competing to sell worthless properties: The winner gets a new car; the loser is out of a job. The men are so desperate to keep their jobs that they will lie and steal and ruin the lives of others to win. The sales force is made up of the down-on-his-luck veteran Shelly Levene (Al Pacino), the criminal mastermind Robert Moss (John C. McGinley), the unsuspecting George Aaronow (Richard Schiff) and the team's super salesman, slick and conniving Richard Roma (Bobby Cannavale). After their office is robbed, it's up to manager John Williamson (David Harbour) to figure which of his guys did the crime.

Frequently Asked Questions

What Is Glengarry Glen Ross Like?
Directed by Tony winner Daniel Sullivan, this new revival of Glengarry is fast-paced and foul-mouthed. The story of desperate men trying to make a living in tough economic times will surely strike a chord for modern audiences. The show runs about two hours and is packed with TV, film and stage stars giving award-worthy performances. This noteworthy revival features Al Pacino, who starred as Ricky Roma in the Glengarry Glen Ross film adaptation, in the supporting role of Shelly Levine; Emmy winner Bobby Cannavale bringing his signature style to the role of Roma.

Is Glengarry Glen Ross Good for Kids?
Absolutely not. This Mamet piece is known for its flagrant use of profane language.