November 15, 2018 – December 23, 2018


November 15 – December 23, 2018

Music & Lyrics by Paul Gordon

Book and additional lyrics by John Caird

Adapted from the novel by Charlotte Brontë

Nominated for 5 Tony awards, including Best Musical

New 10-person Chamber version

When a spirited young orphan finds an unexpected home with a wealthy family, she also – against all odds and expectations – finds love. But strange voices from the attic and dark secrets from the past spark flames of fate that could consume them all. With sweeping music in a new chamber version of the celebrated musical, Charlotte Brontë’s classic love story soars to life and introduces this trailblazing heroine to a new generation.

“This fairytale of love and suspense, a sweeping story with universal and timeless themes that don’t need ever-more-impressive special effects to catch attention, grips from the start.” The Toronto Star

“…blessed with a luxuriant score, haunting and memorable music, and crisp, intelligent lyrics which speak from the very heart of this tragic and romantic story.” Talkin’ BroadwayCast

Chelsea LeValley – Jane Eyre

Louis Hobson – Rochester

Connie Corrick – Mrs. Reed/Mrs. Fairfax

Anasofia Gallegos – Abbot/Scatcherd/Grace Poole/Lady Ingram

Zoe Foster – Helen Burns/Mary Ingram

Ashley Koon – Blanche Ingram/Bertha Mason

Aaron Norman – Brocklehurst/Robert/Vicar

Mikko Juan – John Reed/Thomas/Lord Ingram/St. John Rivers

Christian Jay Quinto – Mason

Tatum Poirrier – Young Jane/Adele


Creative Team

Mathew Wright – Director

Chris DiStefano – Music Director

Aviona Rodriguez Brown – Stage Manager

Tristan Roberson – Lighting Designer

Siri Nelson –  Costume Designer

Lex Marcos – Scenic Designer

Danielle Franich – Properties ManagerJane Eyre Preview – Exit Stage Left

Jane Eyre at ArtsWestBroadway World

Wonderfully Strong Cast bolsters ArtsWest’s Jane Eyre into An Amazingly Reaffirming, Pro-Feminist, Victorian Romantic Fantasy!Seattle PI

ArtsWest’s Jane Eyre the Musical an impressive production – Seattle Gay News

Why we can’t get enough of Jane Austen and Charlotte BronteCrosscut