Bring It On: The Musical

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Bring It On
The Musical
Bring It On Playbill.png
Official Playbill for the Broadway production
MusicTom Kitt
Lin-Manuel Miranda
LyricsAmanda Green
Lin-Manuel Miranda
BookJeff Whitty
BasisBring It On
by Jessica Bendinger
Productions2011 Atlanta
2011 US National Tour
2012 Broadway
2014 Non-Equity Tour 2018 Off-West End

Bring It On: The Musical is a musical with music by Tom Kitt and Lin-Manuel Miranda, lyrics by Amanda Green and Miranda, and a book by Jeff Whitty.[1][2][3] The musical, loosely based on the 2000 film of the same name written by Jessica Bendinger, focuses on the competitive world of cheerleading and over-the-top team rivalries.

The musical premiered at the Alliance Theatre in Atlanta, Georgia in January 2011. The cast included Amanda Lea LaVergne as Campbell, Adrienne Warren as Danielle, Nick Blaemire as Randall, Ryann Redmond as Bridget, and "award-winning competitive cheerleaders from across the country".[1] A national tour of the musical played in major U.S. cities from November 2011 to June 2012.

The touring stage production began previews on Broadway in July 2012 at the St. James Theatre, before opening for a limited engagement on August 1, 2012, to December 30, 2012.[4][5]

Plot[edit]

Act One

("Overture"). On her last day of junior year, Campbell Davis prays to be named captain of the Truman High School cheerleading squad ("What I Was Born To Do"). She gets the job, and her first duty is to replace the graduating members. Her friend Skylar looks forward to tryouts ("Tryouts"). Other members of the squad include Kylar, Skylar's all time follower, and Steven - Campbell's cute and worshipping boyfriend. Nerdy, chubby outcast Bridget doesn't make the cut, but Campbell takes a risk on adorable freshman Eva. As the rest of the squad heads off to celebrate, Campbell reflects on the difficulties to come, and dreams of "One Perfect Moment" ("One Perfect Moment").

At summer Cheer Camp, Eva's nervousness threatens the squad's chance to win the coveted Spirit Stick, an honor that indicates an upcoming Nationals win. To boost Eva's confidence, Campbell takes her aside and names her the Sophomore Spirit Leader – which means if Campbell were to lose her position, Eva would be third in the "line of succession" after Skylar and Kylar. After Campbell lifts Eva's spirits, Truman triumphs and celebrates their Spirit Stick win. Two weeks before the end of summer Campbell receives a letter with terrible news: she's been redistricted to inner-city Jackson High School. A horrified Kylar informs her that "they don't even have a squad!" Despite her attempts to stay at Truman, Campbell's fate is sealed. Her dream is gone. Even Steven cannot console his girlfriend.

Campbell arrives ("Welcome to Jackson") and discovers that Bridget has been redistricted as well. Intimidated and amazed, the pair is wowed by an impromptu performance by Jackson's resident dance crew ("Do Your Own Thing"). Campbell and Bridget meet the Queen Bees of Jackson High: Nautica, La Cienega and the head of the crew, Danielle. Bridget is an unexpected hit at Jackson – especially with the hormonal Twig who loves her curves. Campbell offers her talents to the crew, but a verbal slip-up turns the Jackson women against her. Danielle firmly explains that they are dancers and not cheerleaders ("We Ain't No Cheerleaders") – and the group lets Bridget in the crew.

Later, Bridget consoles a discouraged Campbell and takes her to the Burger Pagoda where Danielle works. Campbell tries to make amends, but Danielle is unmoved. As she's leaving the Pagoda, Campbell confronts a pair of entitled rich girls harassing Danielle. Impressed and amused by Campbell's fire, Danielle reconsiders and offers Campbell a one-time chance to dance with the crew, dressed in an old leprechaun mascot suit ("Friday Night, Jackson"). After a shaky start, Campbell kills it as the leprechaun – and catches the eye of Randall, the smooth school D.J. An impressed Danielle gives Campbell an official spot on the Jackson crew.

Later that night, Skylar and Kylar share shocking news, a slip-up in Skylar's grades means she can't be captain, and Kylar has contracted mono. By the rules of succession, Eva is now captain. Campbell grows suspicious ("Something Isn't Right Here") – and a visit to Eva's house seems to confirm her suspicions. Eva has taken on Campbell's appearance, and Campbell discovers Steven 'studying' there as well. Unconvinced by their explanations, Campbell breaks up with Steven and feverishly goes to Skylar and Kylar, who accuse her of paranoia and jealousy. Assessing the situation with Bridget, Campbell learns that Eva's mother is on the school board that decided on the redistricting. Outraged and certain of a conspiracy, Campbell decides to get back at Eva by assembling a squad at Jackson and crushing her at Nationals ("Bring it On").

Act Two

Campbell approaches a reluctant Danielle about creating a cheerleading squad at Jackson. When Campbell lies and says that a Nationals win includes college scholarships for each winning member and a chance to be on live television, Danielle agrees to join her and assemble a squad ("It's All Happening"). Weeks later at the Regional Competition, Truman watches Jackson perform. While Eva, Steven, and Kylar are wowed, Skylar is smugly convinced that Truman will win ("Better"). Though Jackson wins enough points for a Nationals slot, they take second to Truman.

Back at school, Twig asks Bridget on a date and Bridget shyly declines. This calls for an intervention from Nautica and La Cienega, who argue that it's no big deal when it comes to her insecurities ("It Ain't No Thing"). Her self-esteem boosted, Bridget chases after Twig. Randall asks Campbell on a picnic date on the cliffs above their town. She happily accepts, but moments later runs into a furious Jackson crew. Danielle has discovered that Campbell lied about the college scholarships as a Nationals prize and breaks up the squad. It’s over, and so is their friendship.

Upset and disgusted with herself, Campbell shows up for the date with Randall. After some pointed and playful ribbing, he encourages her to enjoy her high school years and stop worrying so much about her past mistakes ("Enjoy The Trip"). Meanwhile, Skylar, Kylar, and Eva discuss the dissolution of the Jackson cheerleading team, and Eva privately celebrates being made captain and the diabolical means she used to make it happen, revealing to the audience that she had orchestrated the entire change of leadership — blackmailing her mother into transferring Campbell, hacking into the school system to give Skylar a failing grade, and intentionally infecting Kylar with mono — confirming that Campbell was right about her suspicions ("Killer Instinct").

At Jackson, Bridget sports a hickey courtesy of her new boyfriend Twig. Campbell pulls Danielle aside and offers a profuse, pained apology. Danielle is still hurt by the lie, but acknowledges the joy their work brought her. Campbell explains that the experience changed her to the point where she no longer felt any ambition to go to Nationals – their friendship should have always been the most important thing. Despite her conflicting feelings, Danielle confesses that she misses Campbell and her friendship as well and decides to continue working together, meaning Nationals is back on ("We're Not Done").

At Nationals, Truman performs their routine exceptionally ("Legendary"). As the squad recovers, Eva runs into Campbell – Jackson is on deck to perform. Shocked at Campbell’s presence, Eva tries — and fails — to undermine her confidence. Eva’s efforts escalate as the rest of Jackson looks on, and she eventually reveals her villainous behavior, justifying her actions by claiming that they got Truman first place, which, in her mind, is more important than sportsmanship ("Eva's Rant").

Now on the mat, Jackson offers an exuberant, mind-blowing routine that breaks many of the fundamental rules of cheerleading, but inspires wild applause from the arena ("Cross The Line"). The dream of victory, though, is quickly dashed. Truman wins Nationals, while Jackson doesn’t even place.

After the judging is over and the winners are announced, Randall surprises Campbell, offering her his Pinewood Derby trophy from Cub Scouts, which he has repurposed with a Sharpie to credit her with “first place for everything that matters.” With Eva gone, the Truman and Jackson squads celebrate their true victory: friendship ("I Got You").

Principal roles and cast[edit]

Character Atlanta
(2011)
National Tour
(2011-12)
Broadway
(2012)
London
(2018)
Campbell Amanda LaVergne Taylor Louderman Robyn McIntyre
Danielle Adrienne Warren Chisara Agor
Eva Kelly Felthous Elle McLemore Sydnie Hocknell
Randall Nick Blaemire Jason Gotay Haroun Al Jeddal
Bridget Ryann Redmond Kristine Kruse
La Cienega Gregory Haney Matthew Brazier
Nautica Ariana DeBose Mary Celeste
Skylar Kate Rockwell Isabella Pappas
Kylar Janet Krupin Clair Gleave
Twig Jon Rua Nick Womack Ashley Daniels
Cameron Dominique Johnson Clark James
Steven Brandon Espinoza Neil Haskell Samuel Witty

Multiple profiles of the cast appeared when the show debuted on Broadway.[6][7]

Musical numbers & orchestration[edit]

Notes

† Does not appear on the cast recording.

Orchestration

The pit orchestra consists of:

  • Two Keyboards (one of these players being the conductor)
  • 1st Electric Guitar/Steel String Acoustic Guitar
  • 2nd Electric Guitar/Nylon String Acoustic Guitar
  • Drum kit & Drum pads (various): Piccolo Snare, Popcorn Snare, School Bell (SFX), Tambourine, Temple blocks, Triangle
  • Percussion: Caxixi, China Cymbal, Concert Bass Drum, Crash Cymbal, Djembe, Drum kit, Drum pads (various): Finger cymbals, Floor tom, Glockenspiel, Gran Casa, Gym whistle, March snare, Mark tree, Piccolo snare, Plastic maraca, Popcorn snare, Shaker, Small shaker, Suspended Cymbal, Tambourine, Timbale and Triangle [8]

Production history[edit]

Atlanta (2011)[edit]

The show premiered at the Alliance Theatre, Atlanta, Georgia on January 15, 2011, running until February 20, 2011.[9] The production was directed and choreographed by Andy Blankenbuehler, with set design by David Korins, costume design by Andrea Lauer, lighting design by Jason Lyons and sound design by Brian Ronan.[10] The original cast featured Amanda LaVergne as Campbell, Adrienne Warren as Danielle and Nick Blaemire as Randall, as well as many cheerleaders from across the country who were selected in collaboration with Varsity.[1][11]

US National Tour (2011)[edit]

After the Atlanta engagement, the musical embarked on a national tour, starting at the Ahmanson Theatre, Los Angeles in November 2011.[12][13] New cast members for the tour were Taylor Louderman as Campbell, Neil Haskell as Steven, Nick Womack as Twig, Elle McLemore as Eva, and Jason Gotay as Randall.

The cast of the show took part in a celebration to kick off the start of the national tour, featuring performances from the show as well as cheer and dance squads from across the country taking part in a competition.[14]

After travelling to Chicago, San Francisco, Denver, Houston, and Toronto, the tour closed on June 2, 2012.[15]

Broadway (2012)[edit]

The touring stage production premiered on Broadway at the St. James Theatre on July 12, 2012, in previews and officially opened on August 1, 2012, for a limited engagement to October 7, 2012.[16] The tour cast appeared in the Broadway production.[16][17]

The production extended its run on Broadway[18] until December 30, 2012, closing after 21 previews and 173 performances.[19]

Non-Equity Tour (2014)[edit]

A Non-Equity National / International tour previewed in New Haven, Connecticut at the Shubert Theatre from January 16 to 18, 2014, opened in Macon, Georgia at the Grand Opera House on January 21, 2014, and ended in Tokyo, Japan on July 27, 2014. The tour featured Nadia Vynnytsky and Zuri Washington.[20]

UK Tour (2017)[edit]

The musical was due to make its UK and European première with a UK tour starting at the Palace Theatre in Manchester from 6 September 2017. [21] However in August 2017 it was announced that the tour has been postponed until 2019 [22]

Legal battle over production rights[edit]

The screenwriter of the original movie, Jessica Bendinger, sued in 2011, arguing that she had rights in the licensing of the theater production.[23] She said she would allow the Bring It On musical to proceed if she was properly credited and compensated.[24] In November 2011, an out-of-court settlement was made.[25]

London (2018)[edit]

Bring It On opened at Southwark Playhouse on 2 August to 1 September 2018 Produced by the British Theatre Academy. Directed and Choreographed by Ewan Jones, Musically Directed by Chris Ma and Casting by Anne Vosser. The show starred Robyn McIntyre as Campbell, Kristine Kruse as Bridget, Isabella Pappas as Skylar and Clark James as Cameron.[26]

Critical response[edit]

The musical received positive reviews, with the dance numbers being praised. The New York Times reviewer wrote that the opening number of the Ahmanson Theatre production "truly dazzles" and noted the cast's "impressive gymnastic prowess".[13] The News Observer review praised the cast of the musical and called the production a "high-energy stage spectacle".[27] The Charlotte Observer review noted the show's "witty dialogue, zingily clever songs and inventive visuals" and praised the "high-energy" performances by the cast.[28]

The Huffington Post positively reviewed the show, writing that it had been "a long time since [he] enjoyed a new musical quite as much as Bring It On: The Musical ". The review praised the musical's set and "sassy" libretto.[29] Entertainment Weekly gave a more mixed review of the musical, stating that while the performances are energetic, "none are particularly memorable". The reviewer did however note that the "acrobatic cast impressively manage to tumble, dance, and sing at the same time" and gave a "special nod" to Gregory Haney.[30]

In his review of the Broadway production, Charles Isherwood of The New York Times wrote: "The cast of this alternately snarky and sentimental show about rival high school cheer squads often seems to be in constant motion, tumbling and flipping across the stage in elaborate routines that culminate in towering formations of human pyramids.... While it has its moments of memorable wit and some appealing rhythmic Broadway-pop songs, Bring It On is by no means in the same league as those musicals [Next to Normal and In the Heights], and has the feel of a daffy lark embarked upon as a summer-vacation goof."[31]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Original Atlanta production[edit]

Year Award Category Nominee Result
2011 Suzi Bass Award[32] Best Production Nominated
Best World Premiere (Play or Musical) Won
Outstanding Director of a Musical Andy Blankenbuehler Nominated
Best Choreography Andy Blankenbuehler Won
Outstanding Featured Actress in a Musical Ryann Redmond Nominated
Outstanding Costume Design for a Musical Andrea Lauer Nominated
Outstanding Lighting Design for a Musical Jason Lyons Nominated
Outstanding Sound Design for a Musical Brian Ronan Won
Atlanta Theater Fan Award[33] Best Musical Won
Best Direction of a Musical Andy Blankenbuehler Nominated
Best Leading Actress in a Musical Adrienne Warren Nominated
Best Featured Actor in a Musical Gregory Haney Nominated
Best Featured Actor in a Musical Jon Rua Nominated
Best Featured Actress in a Musical Ryann Redmond Nominated
Best Choreography Andy Blankenbuehler Won
Best Costume Design Andrea Lauer Nominated
Best Lighting Design for a Musical Jason Lyons Nominated
Best Sound Design Brian Ronan Nominated

Original Broadway production[edit]

Year Award Category Nominee Result
2013 Tony Award[34] Best Musical Nominated
Best Choreography Andy Blankenbuehler Nominated [35]
Drama Desk Award[36] Outstanding Director of a Musical Andy Blankenbuehler Nominated
Outstanding Lyrics Amanda Green and Lin-Manuel Miranda Nominated
Outstanding Sound Design Brian Ronan Nominated
Outstanding Choreography Andy Blankenbuehler Nominated
Outstanding Book of a Musical Jeff Whitty Nominated

In other media[edit]

On June 19, 2012, the cast performed "It's All Happening" and "It Ain't No Thing" on The Today Show.[37][38] The company performed "I Got You" in the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade on November 22, 2012,[39] and "Cross the Line" on America's Got Talent in August 2012.[40]

Two music videos were released showing the creation of the Original Broadway Cast Recording, "Do Your Own Thing" and "I Got You".[41][42]

Lin-Manuel Miranda has released two early demos of songs from during the development of the show, "Cross The Line Early Demo, December 2009"[43] and "Don't Drop Demo", which was an intro tune to The National Competition finale that was cut later in development.[44]

A large collection of photos from the Broadway cast party were published online.[45]

Audio recordings[edit]

On April 24, 2012, Sh-K-Boom Records released a three-song sampler from the national tour of the musical, including the songs "It's All Happening", "It Ain't No Thing" and "Enjoy the Trip". A full cast recording was released digitally on September 25, 2012. A CD was released in stores on October 16, 2012.[46]

Transgender character[edit]

Bring It On was the first Broadway musical to feature a transgender high school character, La Cienega, originally played by Gregory Haney[47][48][49] Book writer Jeff Whitty said, "In creating a universe of characters, I always try to find as many differing perspectives as possible, because that's where comedy comes from most often."[50]

Cheerleading choreography[edit]

Due to the many complex cheerleading routines in the show, about half of the cast of the Broadway musical were cheerleaders and not musical theater performers. The cast of Jessica Colombo, a cheerleading judge and consultant, served as a technical advisor to the musical.[51][52][53]

The cheerleading competition company Varsity Spirit was involved in the musical and a Varsity Nationals banner hangs during the national competition scenes at the end of the second act.[54][55][56]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Jones, Kenneth and Hetrick, Adam. Something to Cheer About: Bring It On: The Musical Begins Atlanta Run Jan. 16 After Ice Delay", playbill.com, January 16, 2011
  2. ^ Rohter, Larry (October 27, 2010). "Lin-Manuel Miranda to Close Out Broadway Run of 'In the Heights'- ArtsBeat Blog - NYTimes.com". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-11-10.
  3. ^ Listing Archived August 18, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., alliancetheatre.org, accessed November 10, 2010
  4. ^ Staff. "Three Cheers! Bring It On: The Musical Confirmed to Play Broadway This Summer" broadway.com, May 15, 2012
  5. ^ "Broadway's Bring It On Sets New December 2012 Closing Date", Theatermania.com, October 16, 2012
  6. ^ Time Out Editors (July 29, 2012). "Bring It On: The Musical - meet the cheerleaders (SLIDE SHOW)". TimeOut New York. Retrieved 2017-03-16.
  7. ^ Mcelroy, Steven (2012-08-15). "'Bring It On: The Musical' and Its Broadway Newcomers". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-03-16.
  8. ^ http://www.mtishows.com.au/bring-it-on-the-musical. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  9. ^ [1] Access Atlanta, January 10, 2011
  10. ^ [2] Situation Interactive, May 2012
  11. ^ Varsity is a cheerleading organization, see Varsity varsity.com
  12. ^ "'Bring It On: The Musical' to Launch National Tour at L.A.'s Ahmanson Theatre" Broadway.com, February 17, 2011
  13. ^ a b Isherwood, Charles. "Theater Review:'Bring It On'. Power Struggles Over Pep and High School Popularity", The New York Times, November 22, 2011
  14. ^ "Stage Tube Highlights". BroadWayWorld.com, October 28, 2011
  15. ^ "Bring It On Musical to Kick Off National Tour At Ahmanson Theatre" Los Angeles Times, February 17, 2011
  16. ^ a b Hetrick, Adam. " 'It's All Happening': Bring It On: The Musical Begins Broadway Run July 12" Archived July 15, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., Playbill.com, July 12, 2012
  17. ^ Blank, Matthew and Marzullo, Joseph. "'Bring It On: The Musical' Opens on Broadway; Red Carpet Arrivals, Curtain Call and Cast Party" Archived August 5, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., Playbill, August 1, 2012
  18. ^ Hetrick, Adam. "'Bring It On: The Musical' Extends Broadway Run Into 2013" Archived January 31, 2013, at the Wayback Machine., playbill.com, August 9, 2012
  19. ^ Gordon, David. "Broadway's Bring It On Sets New December 2012 Closing Date", theatermania.com, October 16, 2012
  20. ^ Gioia, Michael. "National Tour of Bring It On Relaunches Jan. 16 in New Haven; Nadia Vynnytsky and Zuri Washington Star" Archived January 18, 2014, at the Wayback Machine., Playbill, January 16, 2014
  21. ^ "Bring It On The Musical Tickets - Tour Dates & Tickets - ATG Tickets". www.atgtickets.com. Retrieved 2017-03-31.
  22. ^ http://www.whatsonstage.com/london-theatre/news/wonderland-producer-postpones-uk-tour-of-bring-it-_44390.html
  23. ^ Taylor, Kate. "'Bring It On' Screenwriter Alleges Musical Shenanigans". ArtsBeat. Retrieved 2017-03-16.
  24. ^ Ng, David (2011-09-16). "'Bring It On: The Musical' is in a spirited legal tussle". Los Angeles Times. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved 2017-03-16.
  25. ^ Koslow, Jessica. " 'Bring It On: The Musical' Crosses the Line" This Stage Magazine, November 9, 2011
  26. ^ "Bring It On and Spring Awakening in British Theatre Academy's 2018 season at Southwark Playhouse". Retrieved 2018-05-25.
  27. ^ McDonald, Glenn (2012-04-19). "Bring It On brings good cheers to Durham". News Observer. Retrieved 2012-06-19.
  28. ^ Toppman, Lawrence (2012-04-12). "High-energy performance? Bring It On!". Charlotte Observer. Archived from the original on 2013-01-19. Retrieved 2012-06-19.
  29. ^ Heymont, George (2012-01-19). "Girls on Top". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2012-06-19.
  30. ^ Stransky, Tanner (2011-11-13). "Bring It On: The Musical". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2012-06-19.
  31. ^ Isherwood, Charles. "'Bring It On: The Musical' at St. James Theater". The New York Times, August 1, 2012
  32. ^ "Suzi Bass Awards" Archived 2012-08-27 at the Wayback Machine. Suziawards.org
  33. ^ "2011 Atlanta Theater Fan Award Winners And Nominations" atlantatheaterfans.com
  34. ^ Gans, Andrew (April 30, 2013). "Nominations Announced for 67th Annual Tony Awards; Kinky Boots Earns 13 Nominations". Playbill.com. Archived from the original on October 21, 2013. Retrieved May 3, 2013.
  35. ^ BWW News Desk (10 June 2013). "KINKY BOOT's Jerry Mitchell Wins Best Choreography". BroadwayWorld.com. Retrieved 28 November 2015.
  36. ^ Hetrick, Adam and Gans, Andrew. Billy Porter, Andrea Martin, Pippin, Matilda, Vanya and Sonia Win Drama Desk Awards" Archived June 5, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. playbill.com, May 19, 2013
  37. ^ "'Bring it On' Performs on 'The Today Show'" today.com, June 19, 2012
  38. ^ "'Bring it On' Performs on 'The Today Show'" today.com, June 19, 2012
  39. ^ Bring it On performs at Thanksgiving Day Parade" youtube.com, November 23, 2012
  40. ^ Bring it On performs on America's Got Talent" youtube.com, August 23, 2012
  41. ^ "Watch Taylor Louderman, Adrienne Warren and the "Bring It On" Cast Record "Do Your Own Thing"". YouTube. September 27, 2012.
  42. ^ "Watch an Exclusive Music Video of the "Bring It On" Cast Recording the Big Finale, 'I Got You'". YouTube. October 18, 2012.
  43. ^ Cross The Line Early Demo, December 2009, retrieved 2017-03-16
  44. ^ Don't Drop Demo, retrieved 2017-03-16
  45. ^ "PHOTO CALL: Bring It On: The Musical Opens on Broadway; Red Carpet Arrivals, Curtain Call and Cast Party | Playbill". Playbill. Retrieved 2017-03-17.
  46. ^ "Original Cast Recording of 'Bring It On' Released Digitally Sept. 25" Archived September 27, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. Playbill, September 25, 2012
  47. ^ Portwood, Jerry (August 1, 2012). "With 'Bring It On: The Musical,' Broadway has its best trans character ever. Actor Gregory Haney explains how La Cienaga got to where she is now". OUT.com. Retrieved March 14, 2017.
  48. ^ Champion, Lindsay (August 16, 2012). "Bring It On Star Gregory Haney on His Transformation From Football Jock to Broadway Cheerleader". Broadway.com. Retrieved March 13, 2017.
  49. ^ Ross, Glenn; Bernstein, Armyan; Lyons, Charlie; Caskey, Kristin; Isaacson, Mike; Kitt, Tom; Kitt, Tom; Miranda, Lin-Manuel; Miranda, Lin-Manuel (2012-01-01), Bring it on: the musical, retrieved 2017-03-17
  50. ^ Hetrick, Adam (August 15, 2012). ""It Ain't No Thing": Bring It On: The Musical Cheers On Broadway's First Transgender Teen Character". Playbill. Retrieved March 13, 2017.
  51. ^ "Jessica Colombo | Playbill". Playbill. Retrieved 2017-03-14.
  52. ^ Piepenburg, Erik (2012-07-27). "'Bring It On: The Musical' Cheerleading Moves". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-03-14.
  53. ^ "'Once' and 'Bring It On' Require Additional Skills From Actors". Backstage.com. Retrieved 2017-06-30.
  54. ^ "Bring It On: The Musical". www.varsity.com. Retrieved 2017-03-14.
  55. ^ "Bring It On The Musical Tour". www.varsity.com. Retrieved 2017-03-14.
  56. ^ "Bring It On The Musical Tour". www.varsity.com. Retrieved 2017-03-14.

External links[edit]