Experience the epic emotion and soaring music of The Prince of Egypt, the extraordinary new musical from three-time Academy Award®-winner Stephen Schwartz (Wicked).
Journey through the wonders of Ancient Egypt as two young men, raised together as brothers in a kingdom of privilege, find themselves suddenly divided by a secret past. One must rule as Pharaoh, the other must rise up and free his true people; both face a destiny that will change history forever.
Based on the acclaimed DreamWorks Animation film, and featuring the Academy Award®-winning, chart-topping song ‘When You Believe’, The Prince of Egypt is an exhilarating, powerful and joyous celebration of belief and the human spirit.
The Prince of Egypt is produced by DreamWorks Theatricals (a division of Universal Theatrical Group), Michael McCabe and Neil Laidlaw.
An earnest, delightful mess
Explosive dancing, clever magic tricks, great costumes, brilliant use of video backdrop, stunning special effects and faultless voices
It’s only fair to report that the audience around me seemed entirely satisfied and were very enthusiastic with their whoops
It may not work miracles, but as a stage version of an animated classic, The Prince of Egypt delivers in spades
The most memorable element of the show is Sean Cheesman’s fantastic choreography
While newcomers will know no different, I fear fans of the film will be left wanting to return to the animation
There are moments in The Prince of Egypt which are truly stunning, but there are just as many that fall flat
This mammoth stage adaptation is more splashy than spiritual
The songs are sublime in Stephen Schwartz’s adaptation of his Biblical cartoon, but the rest is a muddle
Inconsistent stage adaptation of the animated film that boasts a great score by Stephen Schwartz but lacks atmosphere and magic
Moses' story told in good faith and with blistering bible-belters
A confused story, poor performances and mediocre songs – THE PRINCE OF EGYPT is extremely disappointing
Struggles to deliver any miracles of its own
This new stage adaptation unfortunately defies little other than the audience's patience
Little imagination in the telling of the production
Babylon goes to Vegas but loses its stardust
Two men's internal struggles overshadow beefed-up musical