Rent - The Musical! -Live On Stage

This Tony Award winning rock musical tells the story of a group of impoverished young artists struggling to survive and create a life in Lower Manhattan's East Village in the thriving days of bohemian Alphabet City, under the shadow of HIV/AIDS.

Presented by the Ziegfeld Theatre Co. - all performances at 8pm, except Sunday at 6pm. PHARAOHS RECEIVE BEST SEATING, no promo code call Box Office!

Event Showtimes:

Ages: 16+ Ages

Friday - Sunday Pricing: $29/House; $35/Preferred; $43/Cabaret Table seating

Wednesday pricing: $23/House; $29/Preferred; $35/Cabaret Table seating

All sales final, no refunds. Exchanges may be made for the same show, different date only.  24 hours notice must be given to the box office prior to original ticket date.  Based on availability plus any price difference.


Presented by the Ziegfeld Theatre Company in Ogden, UT.  Not recommended for anyone under the age of 16.



Rent is a rock musical with music, lyrics, and book by Jonathan Larson,[1] loosely based on Giacomo Puccini's 1896 opera La Bohème. It tells the story of a group of impoverished young artists struggling to survive and create a life in Lower Manhattan's East Village in the thriving days of bohemian Alphabet City, under the shadow of HIV/AIDS.

The musical was first seen in a workshop production at New York Theatre Workshop in 1993. This same off-Broadway theatre was also the musical's initial home following its official 1996 opening. The show's creator, Jonathan Larson, died suddenly of an aortic dissection, believed to have been caused by undiagnosed Marfan syndrome, the night before the off-Broadway premiere. The musical moved to Broadway's larger Nederlander Theatre on April 29, 1996.[2]

On Broadway, Rent gained critical acclaim and won several awards, including the Pulitzer Prize for Drama and the Tony Award for Best Musical. The Broadway production closed on September 7, 2008, after 12 years, making it one of the longest-running shows on Broadway.[3] The production grossed over $280 million.[4]


The success of the show led to several national tours and numerous foreign productions. In 2005, it was adapted into a motion picture featuring most of the original cast members.