Cheyenne Jackson

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Cheyenne Jackson
Cheyenne Jackson 2009.jpg
Jackson in 2009.
Born Cheyenne David Jackson
(1975-07-12) July 12, 1975 (age 38)
Idaho
Occupation Actor/Singer
Years active 2002–present
Spouse(s) Monte Lapka (2011[1]–2013; divorce)
Website
CheyenneJackson.com

Cheyenne Jackson (born July 12, 1975) is an American actor and singer. He has played in many prominent roles in theater on Broadway. His first Broadway leading role in All Shook Up earned him a Theatre World Award for "Outstanding Broadway Debut." Additionally, on the New York stage he has starred in The Performers, 8, Finian's Rainbow (Drama Desk nomination), Damn Yankees, Xanadu (Drama League, Drama Desk nominations), The Agony & the Agony, the premiere cast of Altar Boyz, Aida, and Thoroughly Modern Millie.

He has also appeared in a number of films, including his portrayal of Mark Bingham in the 2006 Academy Award nominated United 93, which earned him the Boston Society of Film Critics 2006 award for Best Ensemble Cast; in television series such as NBC's 30 Rock and Fox's Glee; and guest-starring roles on several other TV series.

In concert, he has sold out Carnegie Hall twice: "The Power of Two" in 2010 and "Music of the Mad Men Era" in 2011. In addition to his theatrical musical career, he has also developed a general musical career, with a joint album The Power of Two with Michael Feinstein in 2008. In 2012, Jackson released two singles "Drive" and the follow-up "Before You". Both songs are from his 2013 album I'm Blue, Skies.

Early life[edit]

Jackson was born in Idaho on July 12, 1975,[2] and was named by his father after the 1950s Western series Cheyenne.[3] The third of four children, he was raised in Newport, Washington, a "teeny mill town" of about 1,200 people in a rural area on the Washington-Idaho border.[3] His father is a Native American and a Vietnam veteran.

His mother taught Jackson, his sister and two brothers to sing and regularly played music by Joan Baez, Joni Mitchell, Bob Dylan and Elvis Presley at home. Jackson moved to Spokane, Washington as a teenager and came out to his parents as gay at age 19. His parents were evangelical born-again Christians and his brother is a pastor who has preached on The 700 Club. They eventually accepted his sexuality.[3]

In Seattle, he worked as an ad executive at a magazine and did some theater on the side, earning his Equity card.[3] "As soon as I found out what theater was, what Broadway was, I thought, 'Oh, that's what I'll do with my life.' Just a matter of getting all the pieces in place."[3] Inspired to rethink his career after a death in his family and the September 11 attacks, he moved to New York to pursue an acting career.

Career[edit]

Theatrical acting career[edit]

In regional theaters, Jackson has appeared as Tony in West Side Story, as Joey in The Most Happy Fella, as Cain in Children of Eden, as Berger in Hair, as Billy Bigelow in Carousel, as Joe Hardy in Damn Yankees, as Rocky in The Rocky Horror Show, and as The Poet in Kismet, among many other productions.

Jackson made his Broadway debut understudying both male leads in the Tony Award-winning musical Thoroughly Modern Millie. He later served as the standby for the character of Radames in Aida, then originated the role of Matthew in the off-Broadway production of Altar Boyz. In 2005, he originated his first Broadway leading role in the musical All Shook Up, a tribute to Elvis Presley. His performance as Chad earned him much critical praise, the Theatre World Award, and nominations from the Drama League and Outer Critics Circle Awards for Outstanding Lead Actor.[4] In 2006, he starred off-Broadway in playwright Nicky Silver's The Agony and The Agony with Victoria Clark. In June 2007, less than a week before the scheduled opening night, Jackson assumed the lead role of Sonny on Broadway in Xanadu, replacing James Carpinello who had been injured during rehearsal. Previous workshop productions of the musical starred Jackson and Jane Krakowski. However, both Jackson and Krakowski opted out of the initial Broadway run, citing schedule conflicts.[5] His performance as Sonny earned him nominations from the Drama League and Drama Desk for Outstanding Lead Actor. Xanadu had several Tony Award nominations including "Best New Musical" for which Jackson and the cast performed on the 62nd Tony Awards show.[6]

In 2008, Jackson joined Jane Krakowski and Sean Hayes in the New York City Center's Encores! production of Damn Yankees. He returned to Encores! in 2009, playing Woody Mahoney in the staged concert of Finian's Rainbow which critics praised.[7][8][9] Jackson also starred in the development workshop of The Book of Mormon by Trey Parker, Matt Stone, and Robert Lopez, who co-wrote the music for Avenue Q.[10]

In October 2009 Jackson opened on Broadway to positive critical reviews reprising the role of Woody Mahoney in the Broadway revival of the 1947 musical Finian's Rainbow at the St. James Theatre, costarring with Jim Norton and Kate Baldwin.[11][12][13][14][15] The Wall Street Journal raved, "The way that [Kate Baldwin] and Cheyenne Jackson sing "Old Devil Moon" is the stuff best-selling cast albums are made of."[16] The show closed on January 17, 2010. Along with the company of Finian's Rainbow, he recorded the Broadway revival cast album in early December 2009, with a release date of February 2, 2010.[17]

In September 2011, Jackson joined Morgan Freeman, Ellen Barkin, Matt Bomer, Christine Lahti, and John Lithgow as part of the premier Broadway Cast of Dustin Lance Black's new play 8, directed by Joe Mantello. In June 2012, Jackson starred opposite Krysten Ritter in Neil LaBute's The Heart of The Matter produced by MCC Theater at the Lucille Lortel Theatre.

In the 2012-2013 Broadway season, Jackson, Henry Winkler, Alicia Silverstone, Daniel Breaker, Jenni Barber and Ari Graynor starred in David West Read's play The Performers which started previews on Oct 23, 2012 at the Longacre Theatre.[18] The play closed on November 18, 2012, after 23 previews and 7 regular performances. Critical reception for the overall play was mixed with an median Stage Grade of C.[19] However, a majority of reviewers including Entertainment Weekly, The Hollywood Reporter, The New York Times, and The Associated Press gave extremely positive reviews to both Cheyenne Jackson's and Ari Graynor's performances.[19] Broadway producers cited the effects of Hurricane Sandy on the box office as the primary reason for the show's early closing.[20]

Film career[edit]

In films, Jackson most notably portrayed 9/11 victim and hero Mark Bingham in the 2006 Academy Award nominated United 93 which earned him the Boston Society of Film Critics 2006 award for Best Ensemble Cast. He has also appeared in several other films including: Curiosity (2005), Hysteria (2010), Smile (2011) the critically lauded The Green (opposite Julia Ormond and Illeana Douglas), and 2012 Sundance Film Festival selection Price Check (with Parker Posey). He portrayed Greta Gerwig's boyfriend Roger in the 2012 Fox Searchlight Pictures film Lola Versus. In 2013, he starred in the HBO biopic of Liberace, Behind the Candelabra with Michael Douglas and Matt Damon.[21] He will also be seen in the independent films Lucky Stiff, Mutual Friends, and Beautiful Now.

Jackson and Gena Rowlands are set for the lead roles in the film version of Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks scheduled for 2014 release. Jackson plays Michael Minetti, who is hired by retiree Lily Harrison (Rowlands) to give her private dance lessons at her home for six weeks. The unlikely pair soon develop a deep friendship after an initially antagonistic relationship. The film also co-stars Jacki Weaver who plays a dance student of Mr. Jackson's character. The film is based on Richard Alfieri's Broadway play of the same name and is directed by Arthur Allan Seidelman.[22]

Television career[edit]

From 2009 through 2013, Jackson had a recurring role on the award winning NBC series, 30 Rock playing Danny Baker. Jackson also portrayed Dustin Goolsby, the coach of "Vocal Adrenaline", the main rival of "New Directions" on Fox's hit show Glee second season.[23]

He has guest starred on several television series including Lipstick Jungle, Life on Mars, and Ugly Betty, and was featured in a prominent guest role during Season 8 of Curb Your Enthusiasm. His character "Terry" was the personal trainer to Larry David and Wanda Sykes. On March 15, 2010, Jackson made his guest-starring debut on the long-running NBC series, Law & Order in an episode entitled Innocence.[24]

In 2008, Jackson played series lead Sebastian Kinglare for the Lifetime Television pilot Family Practice opposite Anne Archer and Beau Bridges.[25] The series was not picked up for distribution.

In 2010, Jackson filmed a sitcom pilot for ABC-TV called It Takes a Village co-starring Leah Remini, which was not picked up for the fall 2010 season.[26]

In 2012, Jackson and Nathan Lane were cast as series leads in the USA Network comedy pilot Local Talent. The series was not picked up for distribution.

Additionally, Jackson guest starred on the pilot episode of NBC's revamp of The Munsters, Mockingbird Lane, written by Bryan Fuller and directed by Bryan Singer. Jackson portrayed Scout Master Steve, a competing love interest for Portia de Rossi's character Lily Munster; the show also stars Eddie Izzard and Jerry O'Connell.[27] NBC aired the pilot as a Halloween special on October 26, 2012.

Jackson has starred in several notable webisode series including; Cubby Bernstein opposite Nathan Lane, Legally Brown with Allison Janney, and The [title of show] Show from the meta-fictional Broadway musical [Title of Show].[28][29]

Musical career[edit]

Early in his career, Jackson worked as a back-up singer for Vanessa Williams, Heather Headley, and Liza Minnelli.[30][31]

In March 2009, Jackson made his nightclub debut at Feinstein's at Lowes Regency with a sold-out one-man show titled "Back to the Start".[3] He later teamed up with Michael Feinstein to create a well-received nightclub act titled "The Power of Two".[32][33][34][35][36] A CD of the show was released on November 3, 2009.

The Power of Two, a concert reuniting Jackson and Feinstein, was presented at Carnegie Hall on October 29, 2010.[37][38] Jackson was the guest artist performing with the New York Pops in concert, "Cheyenne Jackson's Cocktail Hour: Music of the Mad Men Era", at Carnegie Hall on November 18, 2011.[39] Joe Dziemianowicz of The New York Daily News wrote, "There, in Judy (Garland)'s spot singing Joni (Mitchell)'s song, (Cheyenne) Jackson turned the bittersweet ballad into a beautiful highlight in an evening filled with luscious moments with the New York Pops."[40]

On December 31, 2012 Cheyenne reprised Music of the Mad Men Era at The Kennedy Center Concert Hall with 96 members of the National Symphony Orchestra. His special musical guest was Tony winner Nina Arianda The concert sold out within days and was hailed by critics as stunning, surprising, and a cool way to ring in 2013.[41]

In March 2012, Jackson was signed to Sony/ATV publishing as a songwriter and given a developmental artist deal through Sony/ATV Hickory Records and Red Distribution.[42]

On 10 May 2012, Jackson released his single "Drive", his first non-theatrical single and his first music video release. The video was directed by Austrian music video director Christian Hörlesberger and the track produced by Thomas "Tawgs" Salter. It was the first single released from I'm Blue, Skies, which was eventually released in June 2013. The album was co-written by Jackson himself with Sia Furler, Stephen "Stevie" Aiello, and Charlotte Sometimes.[43]

On July 10, 2012, Jackson released his second single "Before You", also produced by Thomas "Tawgs" Salter. "Before You" was the second single to be taken from I'm Blue, Skies. In August 2012, "Before You" reached a peak of #31 on the Hot 100 AC chart.

The music video for "Before You" was directed by Nick Everhart and also stars Rachel Dratch and Christina Cole. It was inspired by the '60s monster TV shows The Addams Family and The Munsters as well as classic cinema of the '30s, '40s, and '50s. The director said the film was a tribute to the Golden Age of Hollywood.[44]

Personal life[edit]

Jackson at a New York rally for same-sex marriage equality on May 17, 2009

Jackson is openly gay. Jackson and Monte Lapka, a physicist, began dating in 2000 and married on September 3, 2011 in New York.[1][45][46] Less than two years later, in July 2013, Jackson and Lapka announced plans to divorce.[47] They filed for divorce in September 2013.

In October 2013, he announced he was dating actor Jason Landau on his official Instagram account.[48] In February 2014, they have announced their engagement.[49]

Jackson appeared on the cover of The Advocate issue #1006. The magazine used the caption: "Hello, gorgeous! For leading man Cheyenne Jackson, coming out is a beautiful thing". In 2008, Jackson was chosen as one of the 'People of the Year" by Out and appeared alongside Gus Van Sant, Katy Perry and Sam Sparro on the magazine's special December 2008 issue, being the magazine's 100th issue. In April 2010, he appeared on the cover of Canadian fab magazine under title "Cheyenne Jakson: I Love New York" with photographs by Mike Ruiz. He also appeared on Out magazine's November 2010 under the title "Shine on, Cheyenne: Glee 's hot new villain on love, redemption & Wonder Woman" In July 2012, Jackson appeared on the cover of attitude magazine with photographs by Joseph Sinclair.

Charity and activism[edit]

Jackson is an LGBT rights supporter. In 2008, he was named Out magazine's Entertainer of the Year.

He is an international ambassador for amfAR (The Foundation for AIDS Research)[50]

He is also a national ambassador and spokesperson for The Hetrick-Martin Institute.[51][52][53]

Discography[edit]

Studio albums[edit]

Year Album details Peak positions
US Heat
[54]
US Jazz
[55]
2008 The Power of Two (with Michael Feinstein)
  • Released: November 3, 2009
  • Label: Qualiton Imports, Harbinger Records
  • Formats: CD, digital download
17 15
2013 I'm Blue, Skies
  • Released: June 25, 2013
  • Label: Shiny Boy Music LLC
  • Formats: CD, digital download
- -
Original Broadway cast albums

Singles[edit]

  • 2012: "Drive"
  • 2012: "Before You"
  • 2013: "Don't Wanna Know"

Music videos[edit]

  • 2012: "Drive"
  • 2012: "Before You"
  • 2013: "Don't Wanna Know"
  • 2013: "Don't Look at Me"
  • 2013: "She's Pretty, She Lies"
  • 2013: "I'm Blue, Skies"

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2005 Curiosity Luke Short film
2006 United 93 Mark Bingham
2008 Family Practice Sebastian Kinglare TV movie
2010 Photo Op Zig Short film
2010 Hysteria Scott
2011 The Green Daniel
2011 Smile Doctor Steve Short film
2012 Price Check Ernie
2012 Lola Versus Roger
2013 Behind the Candelabra Billy Leatherwood TV movie
2013 Mutual Friends Christoph
2014 The Song Ben Cantor
2014 Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks Michael Minetti
2014 Dragula Mr. Newton
2014 Beautiful Now David
2014 Opening Night Eli Faisel
2014 Love Is Strange Ted
2014 Lucky Stiff MC

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2008 Lipstick Jungle Bryce Episode: "Chapter Fifteen: The Sisterhood of the Traveling Prada"
2009 Life on Mars Sebastian Grace Episode: "Let All the Children Boogie"
2009 Ugly Betty Timothy D'Artagnan Episode: "Sugar Daddy"
2010 Law & Order Jon Sorrentino Episode: "Innocence"
2010 It Takes a Village Scott TV pilot
2010–2011 Glee Dustin Goolsby 3 episodes
2011 Curb Your Enthusiasm Terry Episode: "Car Periscope"
2009–2012 30 Rock Danny Baker 12 episodes
2012 Mockingbird Lane Steve TV pilot
2013 Onion News Empire Cameron Grey TV pilot
2013 Full Circle Peter Barlow 3 episodes
2014 HR Tim Harcourt TV pilot

Broadway and off-Broadway[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
2002 Thoroughly Modern Millie Jimmy Smith/ U/S Trevor Graydon
(Replacement)
Marquis Theatre
2003 Aida Radames (Replacement) Palace Theatre
2004 Altar Boyz Matthew The Puerto Rican Traveling Theatre
(NYMF production)
2005 The 24 Hour Plays Kevin American Airlines Theatre
On the Twentieth Century "Life is Like a Train" Porter New Amsterdam Theatre
All Shook Up Chad (Original) Palace Theatre
2006 The Agony and The Agony Chet Vineyard Theatre
2007 Xanadu Sonny Malone (Original) Helen Hayes Theatre
2008 Damn Yankees Joe Hardy New York City Center Encores!
2009 Finian's Rainbow Woody New York City Center Encores!
2010 Finian's Rainbow Woody St. James Theatre
2011 8 Paul Katami Eugene O'Neill Theatre
2012 The Heart of the Matter Him Lucille Lortel Theatre
2013 The Performers Mandrew Longacre Theatre

Awards and honors[edit]

Awards/honors:
Nominations:

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Grindley, Lucas (September 3, 2011). "Just Married: Cheyenne Jackson Weds Longtime Partner in New York". The Advocate. Retrieved September 4, 2011. 
  2. ^ "The Official Cheyenne Jackson Website". Cheyenne Jackson. Retrieved 2007-09-04. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f Broadway's 'It' Boy: Out Broadway Baby Cheyenne Jackson Lends His Talents and Chops to Metro-D.C. PFLAG Doug Rule, March 19, 2009, Metro Weekly.
  4. ^ Archerd, Army (2003-03-28). "Shaking up B'way". Variety. Retrieved 2007-01-29. 
  5. ^ Cheyenne Jackson (2007-07-08). Interview with Katie Riegel. Broadway.com http://www.broadway.com/gen/Buzz_Story.aspx?ci=550178. Retrieved 2007-09-04.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  6. ^ Gans, Andrew (2008-05-13). "2007–2008 Tony Nominations Announced; In the Heights Earns 13 Noms". Playbill.com. Retrieved 2008-05-13. 
  7. ^ Isherwood, Charles (2009-03-28). "An Irish Immigrant in Missitucky With the Lowdown on High Finance". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-08-19. 
  8. ^ Scheck, Frank (2009-03-28). "Brief Dazzling Vision". New York Post. Retrieved 2009-08-19. 
  9. ^ Suskin, Steven (2009-03-28). "Finian's Rainbow". Variety. Retrieved 2009-08-19. 
  10. ^ Adams, Guy (2008-11-19). "Mormons to get 'South Park' treatment". Independent (London). 
  11. ^ "A Pot of Sunny Gold in Those Green Hills". New York Times. 2009-10-30. Retrieved 2009-10-30. 
  12. ^ "Finian's Rainbow". Theatremania. 2009-10-30. Retrieved 2009-10-30. 
  13. ^ "Finian's Rainbow". Curtain Up. 2009-10-30. Retrieved 2009-10-30. 
  14. ^ "Gold, Romance Merge in Sparkling 'Finian's Rainbow'". Bloomberg. 2009-10-30. Retrieved 2009-10-30. /
  15. ^ Itzkoff, Dave (2009-07-22). "Cheyenne Jackson Follows 'Finian's Rainbow' to Broadway". New York Times. Retrieved 2009-08-19. 
  16. ^ Teachout, Terry (2009-10-30). "It's Funny But Is It Art?". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2009-10-30. [dead link]
  17. ^ "Finian's Rainbow Will Get a Cast Album; February Release Planned". Playbill.com. 2009-11-25. Retrieved 2009-12-04. 
  18. ^ "Cheyenne Jackson and Henry Winkler Confirmed to Star in Broadway Porn Play The Performers". Broadway.com. 2012-07-26. Retrieved 2012-08-12. 
  19. ^ a b "StageGrade Consolidated The Performers Reviews". stagegrade.com. 2012-11-09. Retrieved 2012-11-12. 
  20. ^ "Breaking News THE PERFORMERS to Close on Sunday". broadwayworld.com. 2012-11-15. Retrieved 2012-11-18. 
  21. ^ Kevin Jagernauth (June 13, 2012). "Exclusive: Rob Lowe, Cheyenne Jackson & Boyd Holbrook Join Steven Soderbergh's 'Behind The Candelabra'". indiewire.com. Archived from the original on 2012-06-14. Retrieved 14 June 2012. 
  22. ^ Brian Scott Lipton (March 13, 2013). "Cheyenne Jackson to Lead Film Version of Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks Opposite Gena Rowlands'". theatermania.com. Archived from the original on 2013-03-13. Retrieved 13 March 2013. 
  23. ^ "Glee: Meet Vocal Adrenaline's New Coach". TVGuide.com. 
  24. ^ http://www.cheyennejackson.com/. Retrieved 2010-03-27.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  25. ^ "Anne Archer Joins Cable Pilot". Reuters. 2007-09-13. Retrieved 2008-11-14. 
  26. ^ Itzkoff, Dave (2010-03-26). "Cheyenne Jackson Gets His Profile – Sort Of". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-27. 
  27. ^ Andreeva, Nellie (2012-06-15). "Mockingbird Lane Gets a Guest Star". Deadline.com. Retrieved 2012-06-21. 
  28. ^ Zimmerman, Kevin (3 August 2008). "[title of show] is totally title of show". Chelmsford Independent. Retrieved 2008-08-16. 
  29. ^ Boroff, Philip (17 July 2008). "'[title of show]' Kicks Broadway's Big-Spending Habit". Bloomberg.com. Retrieved 2008-08-16. 
  30. ^ Swanson, Carol (2004). "Vanessa Williams: Silver and Gold". Christmasreviews.com. Retrieved 2008-09-14. 
  31. ^ Jackson, Cheyenne (2004). "I Blame Liza ........". Cheyennejackson.com. Retrieved 2008-09-14. "i don’t know if you will remember this liza, but i sang backup for you with the broadway inspirational voices a couple years ago?"......."I DO REMEMBER, CHEYENNE, YOU WERE TERRIFIC!”.....she shouted out!" 
  32. ^ Holden, Stephen (2009-03-06). "What Secret Hearts? Let the Sunshine In". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-06-21. 
  33. ^ Suskin, Steven (2009-06-27). "Cabarets Change". Variety. Retrieved 2009-06-27. 
  34. ^ "The Power of Two". TheaterMania.com. 2009-03-06. Retrieved 2009-06-21. 
  35. ^ Finkle, David (2009-06-16). "Life Is Still a Cabaret, Vow Feinstein, Jackson". HuffingtonPost.com. Retrieved 2009-06-21. 
  36. ^ Dziemianowicz, Joe (2009-12-06). "Odd Couple Take Over City Cabaret". Daily News (New York). Retrieved 2009-06-22. 
  37. ^ "Michael Feinstein and Cheyenne Jackson to Reprise Power of Two at Carnegie Hall". Playbill.com. 2010-08-24. Retrieved 2010-09-11. 
  38. ^ "Review: Cheyenne Jackson and Michael Feinstein Have A Ball at Carnegie Hall". AfterElton.com. 2010-11-02. Retrieved 2010-11-09. 
  39. ^ "NY Pops: Cheyenne Jackson's Cocktail Hour: Music of the Mad Men Era". newyorkpops.org. Retrieved 2011-08-31. 
  40. ^ "Cheyenne Jackson, of Broadway, "Glee" and "30 Rock," Shines in Carnegie Hall Concert Tribute to 'Mad Men' With New York Pops". nydailynews.com. 2011-11-19. Retrieved 2011-11-20. 
  41. ^ Lanes, Elliot (2 January 2013). "Concert Review: ‘Cheyenne Jackson … Music of the Mad Men Era’ with special guests and Steven Reineke conducting members of the NSO at Kennedy Center". mdtheatreguide.com. Retrieved 2013-01-01. 
  42. ^ . sonyatv.com. 2012-06-11 https://www.sonyatv.com/index.php/news/2269. Retrieved 2012-08-10.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  43. ^ Jase Peeples (2011-05-14). "Cheyenne Jackson debuts "Drive"". gay.net. Retrieved 2011-05-24. 
  44. ^ NE (2012-07-07). "Before You". nickeverhart.com. Retrieved 2012-08-12. 
  45. ^ Healy, Patrick (2009-11-15). "Breaks of the Game". The New York Times. 
  46. ^ The Advocate, issue 1006 (April 22, 2008).
  47. ^ Oldenburg, Ann (31 July 2013). "Cheyenne Jackson and his husband split". USA Today. 
  48. ^ Nichols, James (2013-10-14). "Cheyenne Jackson Instagrams Photo Of Jason Landau, New Boyfriend". Huffingtonpost.com. Retrieved 2013-11-29. 
  49. ^ Shorey, Eric (6 February 2014). "Cheyenne Jackson Engaged To Boyfriend Of Six Months". www.newnownext.com. Retrieved 6 February 2014. 
  50. ^ "Light for Rights: World AIDS Day 2009; February Release Planned". amfar.org. 2009-12-12. Retrieved 2009-12-12. 
  51. ^ "Out Magazine 2008 Entertainer of the Year". Out. 2008-12-01. Retrieved 2008-11-14. 
  52. ^ "Biography". Official Cheyenne Jackson Website. Retrieved 2010-01-25. 
  53. ^ "amfAR Honoring with Pride" (Press release). amfAR. 2007-05-06. Retrieved 2006-09-04. 
  54. ^ "Michael Feinstein Album & Song Chart History: Heatseekers Albums". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved November 28, 2010. 
  55. ^ "Michael Feinstein Album & Song Chart History: Jazz Albums". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved November 28, 2010. 
  56. ^ "Theater World Awards 2005 Winners". 
  57. ^ "Boston Society of Film Critics 2006 Winners". [dead link]
  58. ^ "55th Annual Outer Critics Circle Awards Nominations 2004–2005 Season". [dead link]
  59. ^ "71st Annual Drama League Awards Nominees". 
  60. ^ "2007 / 2008 Drama Desk Awards Nominees". 
  61. ^ "74th Annual Drama League Awards Nominees". 
  62. ^ "2010 / 2010 Drama Desk Awards Nominees". 

External links[edit]