Pretty Woman

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Pretty Woman
A man in a smart black suit stands back to back with a woman wearing a black short skirt and black thigh-high boots.
Theatrical release poster
Directed byGarry Marshall
Written byJ. F. Lawton
Produced by
CinematographyCharles Minsky
Edited by
Music byJames Newton Howard
Distributed byBuena Vista Pictures Distribution
Release date
  • March 23, 1990 (1990-03-23) (United States)
Running time
119 minutes
CountryUnited States
Budget$14 million
Box office$463.4 million

Pretty Woman is a 1990 American romantic comedy film directed by Garry Marshall, from a screenplay by J. F. Lawton. The film stars Julia Roberts and Richard Gere, and features Héctor Elizondo, Ralph Bellamy (in his final performance), Laura San Giacomo, and Jason Alexander in supporting roles.[1]

The film's story centers on Hollywood prostitute Vivian Ward and wealthy businessman Edward Lewis. Vivian is hired to be Edward's escort for several business and social functions, and their relationship develops during her week-long stay with him.

The film's title Pretty Woman is based on the 1964 song "Oh, Pretty Woman" by Roy Orbison. The original screenplay was titled “3,000”, and was written by then-struggling screenwriter J. F. Lawton. It is the first film on-screen collaboration between Gere and Roberts; their second film, Runaway Bride, was released in 1999.

Originally intended to be a dark cautionary tale about class and prostitution in Los Angeles, the film was re-conceived as a romantic comedy with a large budget. The film received positive reviews, and Roberts received a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy and a nomination for the Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance, which catapulted her to superstardom. In addition, screenwriter J. F. Lawton was nominated for a Writers Guild Award and a BAFTA Award.

The film saw the highest number of ticket sales in the US ever for a romantic comedy,[2] with Box Office Mojo listing it as the number-one romantic comedy by the highest estimated domestic tickets sold at 42,176,400, slightly ahead of My Big Fat Greek Wedding (2002) at 41,419,500 tickets.[3] The film grossed US$463.4 million worldwide and at the time of its release, was the fourth-highest-grossing film of all time worldwide, behind only E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial ($619 million at the time), Star Wars ($530 million at the time) and Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade ($474 million at the time).


Edward Lewis, a powerful corporate raider hailing from New York, acquires and dismantles struggling companies, selling their assets for profit. He invites his girlfriend, Jessica, to join him on a business trip, but she grows weary of being at his constant beck and call and decides to end their relationship. One night, while leaving a business party in the Hollywood Hills, Edward takes his lawyer's Lotus Esprit sports car and unintentionally finds himself in the city's red-light district on Hollywood Boulevard. It is here where he meets Vivian Ward, a prostitute. Struggling to operate the manual transmission car, Edward pays Vivian to drive him to the Regent Beverly Wilshire Hotel. Impulsively, Edward hires Vivian for the night and, despite initial awkwardness, finds her charming and ultimately has sex with her.

The following day, Edward asks Vivian to pose as his girlfriend during a week-long series of business events he must attend while attempting a takeover of James Morse's shipbuilding company. Edward offers Vivian $3,000 and a new wardrobe for six days. Excitedly, Vivian accepts the offer. However, when she tries to shop on Rodeo Drive, she is turned away by a snobbish and rude saleswoman. She turns to Barney, the hotel's manager, for assistance. He teaches her proper etiquette and helps her purchase a cocktail dress for an important business dinner that evening. During the dinner, Edward introduces Vivian to James and his grandson, David. The latter is being groomed to take over the company after his grandfather passes away. The business meeting does not go well, and James and David are unimpressed by Edward's intentions to purchase and sell their company. Edward takes notice of Vivian's transformation and becomes more open with her. He reveals details about his personal and business life, including his estranged relationship with his late father, Carter, at the time of his death.

When Edward's attorney, Phillip, suspects that Vivian is a corporate spy after seeing her talking to David at a polo game, Edward reveals the true nature of their relationship. However, Phillip later crudely propositions Vivian for her services after Edward is finished with her. Vivian feels hurt and angry that Edward exposed her in that way. Edward apologizes, admitting that he was jealous of Vivian talking to David and acknowledging that her straightforward personality is having a positive effect on him. Edward takes Vivian by private jet to see La traviata at the San Francisco Opera, a story about a prostitute who falls in love with a wealthy man. The story moves Vivian, and she breaks her "no kissing" rule before having sex with Edward. After believing Edward has fallen asleep, Vivian confesses her love for him.

As Edward's return to New York draws near, he offers to help Vivian get off the streets by suggesting that he put her up in a nice condo and provide her with an allowance. He promises to visit her regularly. However, Vivian is offended by the offer, feeling that Edward is still treating her like a prostitute. She recalls a childhood fantasy of being rescued from her abusive home by a knight on a white steed. Edward meets with James, but having been changed by his experience with Vivian, he chooses to work with him to save his company instead of dismantling it. Meanwhile, Phillip is furious that Edward's new direction has cost him a fortune, so he goes to the hotel to confront him. However, he only finds Vivian there. Blaming her for Edward's changing character and angry at his business decision, he attempts to rape her. When Edward arrives, he punches Phillip and fires him for his behavior.

After completing his business in Los Angeles, Edward asks Vivian to stay with him for one more night. However, he makes it clear that she should only do so if she wants to, not because he is paying her. Vivian gently refuses and leaves. This rejection prompts Edward to re-evaluate his life, and while being driven to the airport, he asks the chauffeur to detour to Vivian's apartment building. He climbs out of the white limousine's sunroof and ascends the fire escape to rescue Vivian, just like the knight in her childhood fantasy.


  • Julia Roberts as Vivian Ward, a free-spirited Hollywood prostitute
  • Richard Gere as Edward Lewis, a rich corporate raider from New York who hires Vivian to be his escort for a week
  • Ralph Bellamy as James Morse, owner of Morse Industries, a troubled shipbuilding company Edward plans to take over
  • Jason Alexander as Phillip Stuckey, Edward's insensitive lawyer
  • Héctor Elizondo as Barnard "Barney" Thompson, the dignified and soft-hearted hotel manager
  • Laura San Giacomo as Kit De Luca, Vivian's sarcastic wisecracking best friend and roommate who taught her the prostitution trade
  • Alex Hyde-White as David Morse, James Morse's grandson, who is being groomed to take over the Morse's shipbuilding company
  • Amy Yasbeck as Elizabeth Stuckey, Phillip's wife
  • Elinor Donahue as Bridget, a friend of Barney Thompson who works in a women's clothing store
  • John David Carson as Mark Roth, a businessman in Edward's office
  • Judith Baldwin as Susan, one of Edward's ex-girlfriends whom he runs into at Phil's party at the beginning of the film. She has recently married and Edward's secretary was a bridesmaid.
  • Patrick Richwood as Night Elevator Operator Dennis
  • James Patrick Stuart as Dennis, the day bellhop
  • Dey Young as a snobbish saleswoman in a clothing store
  • Larry Miller as Mr. Hollister, the manager of a clothing store where Vivian buys her new wardrobe
  • Hank Azaria as a detective



The film was initially conceived as a dark drama about prostitution in Los Angeles in the 1980s.[4] The relationship between Vivian and Edward also originally involved controversial themes, including Vivian being addicted to drugs; part of the deal was that she had to stay off cocaine for a week. Edward eventually throws her out of his car and drives off. The original script by J. F. Lawton, called 3000,[5] ended with Vivian and her prostitute friend on the bus to Disneyland.[4] Producer Laura Ziskin considered these elements detrimental to a sympathetic portrayal of Vivian, and they were removed or assigned to Kit. The deleted scenes have been found, and some were included on the DVD released for the film's 15th anniversary.[4] In one, Vivian tells Edward, "I could just pop ya good and be on my way", indicating her lack of interest in "pillow talk". In another, she is confronted by a drug dealer, Carlos, then rescued by Edward when the limo driver Darryl gets his gun out.

Though inspired by such films as Wall Street and The Last Detail,[5] the film bears a resemblance to Pygmalion myths: particularly George Bernard Shaw's play of the same name, which also formed the basis for the Broadway musical My Fair Lady. It was Walt Disney Studios then-president Jeffrey Katzenberg who insisted the film be re-written as a modern-day fairy tale and love story, as opposed to the original dark drama. It was pitched to Touchstone Pictures and re-written as a romantic comedy.[6] The title 3000 was changed because Disney executives thought it sounded like a title for a science fiction film.[7]


The casting of the film was a rather lengthy process. Marshall had initially considered Christopher Reeve, Daniel Day-Lewis, Kevin Kline, and Denzel Washington for the role of Edward, and Albert Brooks,[8] Sylvester Stallone, Al Pacino and Burt Reynolds turned it down.[9][10] Pacino went as far as doing a casting reading with Roberts before rejecting the part.[11] Sam Neill, Tom Conti and Charles Grodin tested for the part along with Roberts.[12] Christopher Lambert was also considered for the role. Gere initially refused but when he met with Roberts, she persuaded him and he eventually agreed to play Lewis.[13] He reportedly started off much more active in his role; but Garry Marshall took him aside and said "No, no, no, Richard. In this movie, one of you moves and one of you does not. Guess which one you are?"[14] Julia Roberts was not the first choice for the role of Vivian, and was not wanted by Disney. Many other actresses were considered. Marshall originally envisioned Karen Allen for the role; when she declined, auditions went to many better-known actresses of the time including Molly Ringwald,[15] who turned it down because she felt uncomfortable playing a prostitute.[citation needed] Winona Ryder auditioned, but was turned down because Marshall felt she was "too young". Jennifer Connelly was also dismissed for the same reason.[4] Emily Lloyd turned it down as it conflicted with her shooting for the film Mermaids.[16] Drew Barrymore, Brooke Shields, Uma Thurman, and Kristin Davis auditioned for the role of Vivian.[17]

Meg Ryan, who was a top choice of Marshall's, turned it down as well. According to a note written by Marshall, Mary Steenburgen was also among the first choices. Diane Lane came very close to being cast (the script was much darker at the time); they had gone as far as costume fittings, but due to scheduling conflicts she could not accept. Michelle Pfeiffer turned the role down, saying she did not like the script's "tone."[18] Daryl Hannah was also considered but believed the role was "degrading to women".[18] Valeria Golino declined, doubting it would work with her thick Italian accent.[citation needed] And Jennifer Jason Leigh had auditioned.[19] Lea Thompson unsuccessfully auditioned for the role as she thought the film was a drama.[20] When all the other actresses turned down the role, 21-year-old Julia Roberts, a relative unknown, with only the sleeper hit Mystic Pizza (1988) and the yet-to-be-released Steel Magnolias (1989), for which she would be nominated for the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress, won the role of Vivian. Her performance made her a star. J. F. Lawton, writer of the original screenplay, has suggested that the film was ultimately given a happy ending because of the chemistry of Gere and Roberts.[5]

Veteran actor Ralph Bellamy, who plays James Morse, appears in his final acting performance before his death in 1991. Jason Alexander, who had also recently been cast for his role as the bumbling George Costanza in Seinfeld, was cast as Philip Stuckey. A VHS copy of Pretty Woman would appear in Seinfeld's apartment in later seasons of Seinfeld as a homage to Alexander's participation in the film.


The film's budget was substantial, at $14 million, so producers could shoot in many locations.[4] Most filming took place in Los Angeles, California, specifically in Beverly Hills, and inside soundstages at Walt Disney Studios in Burbank. The escargot restaurant the "Voltaire" was shot at the restaurant "Rex," now called "Cicada". Scenes set in the Beverly Wilshire Hotel lobby were shot at the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles. Filming commenced on July 24, 1989, but was immediately plagued by problems. These included Ferrari and Porsche declining the product placement opportunity for the car Edward drove, neither firm wishing to be associated with prostitutes.[4] Lotus Cars saw the placement value and supplied a Silver 1989+12 Esprit SE (which was later sold).[21]

The shooting was a generally pleasant, easy-going experience, as the budget was broad and the shooting schedule was not tight.[4] While shooting the scene where Vivian is lying down on the floor of Edward's penthouse, watching reruns of I Love Lucy, Garry Marshall had to tickle Roberts' feet (out of camera range) to get her to laugh.[22] The scene in which Gere playfully snaps the lid of a jewelry case on her fingers was improvised, and her surprised laugh was genuine. The red dress Vivian wears to the opera has been listed among the most unforgettable dresses of all time.[23]

During the scene in which Roberts sang a Prince song in the bathtub, slid down, and submerged her head under the bubbles; she emerged to find the crew had left except for the cameraman, who captured the moment on film. In the love scene, she was so stressed that a vein became noticeable on her forehead and had to be massaged by Marshall and Gere. She also developed a case of hives, and calamine lotion was used to soothe her skin until filming resumed.[4] The filming was completed on November 30.[24]

Shelley Michelle acted as body double for Roberts in risqué scenes and the film's publicity poster.[25]


Box office[edit]

In its opening weekend, the film was at number one at the US box office, grossing $11,280,591 and averaging $8,513 per theater.[26] Despite dropping to number two in its second weekend, it grossed more with $12,471,670.[26] It returned to number one at the US box office in its sixth weekend and was number one for three weeks. It was in the Top 10 movies in the US for 16 weeks.[26] In Australia, it was number one for 12 weeks and was number one for nine consecutive weeks in the UK. As of September 29, 2009, it has grossed $178,406,268 in the United States and $285,000,000 in other countries for a total worldwide gross of US$463,406,268.[3] It was the fourth highest-grossing film of the year in the United States and Canada[27] and the third highest-grossing worldwide.[28] The film was Disney's highest-grossing film ever, surpassing Three Men and a Baby, and remains Disney's highest-grossing R-rated release.[29][30][31]

Critical response [edit]

On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes the film holds an approval rating of 65% based on 75 reviews, with an average rating of 6.10/10. The website's critical consensus states, "Pretty Woman may be a yuppie fantasy, but the film's slick comedy, soundtrack, and casting can overcome misgivings."[32] On Metacritic, the film has a weighted average score of 51 out of 100, based on 18 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews".[33] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A" on an A+ to F scale.[34]

Owen Gleiberman of Entertainment Weekly gave the film a "D", saying it "starts out as a neo-Pygmalion comedy" and with "its tough-hooker heroine, it can work as a feminist version of an upscale princess fantasy." Gleiberman also said it "pretends to be about how love transcends money," but "is really obsessed with status symbols."[35] On its twentieth anniversary, Gleiberman wrote another article, saying that while he felt he was right, he would have given it a "B" today.[36] Carina Chocano of The New York Times said the movie "wasn't a love story, it was a money story. Its logic depended on a disconnect between character and narrative, between image and meaning, between money and value, and that made it not cluelessly traditional but thoroughly postmodern."[37]


Award Category Nominee(s) Result
Academy Awards[38] Best Actress Julia Roberts Nominated
BMI Film & TV Awards Film Music Award James Newton Howard Won
Most Performed Song from a Film "It Must Have Been Love" – Per Gessle Won
British Academy Film Awards[39] Best Film Arnon Milchan, Steven Reuther and Garry Marshall Nominated
Best Actress in a Leading Role Julia Roberts Nominated
Best Screenplay – Original J. F. Lawton Nominated
Best Costume Design Marilyn Vance Nominated
César Awards Best Foreign Film Garry Marshall Nominated
David di Donatello Awards Best Foreign Actress Julia Roberts Nominated
Golden Globe Awards[40] Best Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy Nominated
Best Actress in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy Julia Roberts Won
Best Actor in a Motion Picture – Musical or Comedy Richard Gere Nominated
Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Hector Elizondo Nominated
Golden Screen Awards Won
Jupiter Awards Best International Actress Julia Roberts Won
Kids' Choice Awards Favorite Movie Actress Won
People's Choice Awards Favorite Comedy Motion Picture Won
Writers Guild of America Awards[41] Best Screenplay – Written Directly for the Screen J. F. Lawton Nominated


The soundtrack features the songs (among others);

The soundtrack has been certified triple platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA).[42]

The opera featured in the film is La Traviata, which also served as inspiration for its plot. The highly dramatic aria fragment that is repeated is the end of "Dammi tu forza!" ("Give me strength!"), from the opera. Roberts sings the song "Kiss" by Prince while she is in the tub and Gere's character is on the phone. Background music is composed by James Newton Howard. The piano piece Gere's character plays in the hotel lobby was composed and performed by Gere. Entitled "He Sleeps/Love Theme", this piano composition is inspired by Bruce Springsteen's "Racing in the Street".

Musical adaptation[edit]

A stage musical adaptation of the film opened on Broadway on July 20, 2018, in previews, officially on August 16 at the Nederlander Theatre.[43] This follows an out-of-town tryout at the Oriental Theatre in Chicago, which will run from March 13 to April 15, 2018. The musical has music and lyrics by Bryan Adams and Jim Vallance; the late Garry Marshall and J. F. Lawton wrote the book; and Jerry Mitchell is the director and choreographer.[44] The Chicago and Broadway cast featured Samantha Barks, in her Broadway debut as Vivian and Steve Kazee as Edward. Barks finished her run as Vivian on July 21, 2019, and was replaced by Jillian Mueller the following evening, with Brennin Hunt, of Rent fame, assuming the role of Edward.[44] Orfeh portrayed Kit, and Jason Danieley played Philip Stuckey. Eric Anderson portrayed the role of Mr. Thompson and Kingsley Leggs played the role of James Morse.[43]


  1. ^ "Pretty Woman". Turner Classic Movies. Archived from the original on August 16, 2016. Retrieved June 17, 2016.
  2. ^ Prince, Rosa (March 21, 2012). "Richard Gere: Pretty Woman a 'Silly Romantic Comedy'". The Daily Telegraph. London. Archived from the original on November 9, 2014. Retrieved April 4, 2018.
  3. ^ a b "Pretty Woman (1990)". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on May 1, 2012. Retrieved September 29, 2009.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h Pretty Woman: 15th anniversary (DVD). Buena Vista Home Entertainment, Touchstone. 2005.
  5. ^ a b c Kate Erbland (March 23, 2015). "The True Story of Pretty Woman's Original Dark Ending". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on January 28, 2018.
  6. ^ Hilary Lewis (August 26, 2016). "8 Movies With Major Title Changes". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on August 31, 2016. Retrieved August 27, 2016.
  7. ^ Stewart, James B. (2005). DisneyWar. New York: Simon & Schuster. p. 110. ISBN 978-0-7432-6709-0.
  8. ^ "The Lost Roles of Albert Brooks". June 30, 2011. Archived from the original on July 4, 2021. Retrieved June 15, 2021.
  9. ^ "'Pretty Woman' Casting Information and Trivia". IMDb. Archived from the original on February 26, 2007. Retrieved May 17, 2007.[unreliable source?]
  10. ^ Reimann, Tom (April 25, 2019). "Surprising Behind-the-Scenes Facts about Pretty Woman". Collider. Archived from the original on January 2, 2023. Retrieved January 2, 2023.
  11. ^ Pacino, Al (June 15, 2007). ""Al Pacino Interview"". Larry King Live (Interview). Interviewed by Larry King. CNN. Archived from the original on June 21, 2007. Retrieved June 16, 2007.
  12. ^ "Pretty Woman". Archived from the original on April 9, 2016.
  13. ^ TODAY (March 24, 2015). "'Pretty Woman' Cast Reunites 25 Years Later – TODAY". Archived from the original on November 16, 2017. Retrieved September 10, 2017 – via YouTube.
  14. ^ Tiffin, George (2015). A Star is Born: The Moment an Actress becomes an Icon. Head of Zeus. p. 493. ISBN 978-1-78185-936-0.
  15. ^ Corcoran, Monica (June 28, 2008). "Molly Ringwald: Pretty in Pucci". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on March 8, 2009. Retrieved January 8, 2013.
  16. ^ Arnold, Ben (July 27, 2016). "Emily Lloyd: The Unluckiest Actress In Hollywood History?". Yahoo! Movies. Archived from the original on May 19, 2017. Retrieved December 16, 2018.
  17. ^ "'Pretty Woman': 25 years later". March 18, 2015. Archived from the original on September 5, 2021. Retrieved September 5, 2021.
  18. ^ a b "Darly Hannah Pleased to Decline Pretty Woman". Archived from the original on October 13, 2007. Retrieved August 20, 2007.
  19. ^ Kachka, Boris (December 4, 2005). "Lone Star: Jennifer Jason Leigh Plays an Extroverted Striver in Abigail's Party, Now, that's a stretch". New York Magazine: 2. Archived from the original on October 16, 2012. Retrieved September 29, 2007.
  20. ^ "Lea Thompson's Disastrous "Pretty Woman" Audition - "Late Night with Conan O'Brien"". YouTube. Archived from the original on December 11, 2021.
  21. ^ "Lotus Espirit SE Pretty Woman Movie Car". Archived from the original on March 14, 2018. Retrieved March 22, 2018.
  22. ^ Peng, Chelsea (March 24, 2015). "16 Things You Never Knew About 'Pretty Woman'". Marie Claire. Archived from the original on August 3, 2020. Retrieved September 3, 2020.
  23. ^ Henderson, Jessica (February 28, 2012). "The 20 Greatest Movie Dresses of All Time". Marie Claire. Archived from the original on April 14, 2016. Retrieved September 3, 2020.
  24. ^ "PRETTY WOMAN (1990)". Archived from the original on October 16, 2019. Retrieved October 16, 2019.
  25. ^ "Emilia Clarke suffered in vain: here are 13 famous nude scenes that were actually performed by body doubles". The Telegraph. April 11, 2017. Archived from the original on April 7, 2021. Retrieved March 30, 2021.
  26. ^ a b c "Pretty Woman (1990)—Weekend Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on September 30, 2009. Retrieved September 29, 2009.
  27. ^ "1990 Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on December 6, 2006. Retrieved September 29, 2009.
  28. ^ "1990 Yearly Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on April 26, 2009. Retrieved September 29, 2009.
  29. ^ Groves, Don (January 10, 1994). "Japan ends year with 'Cliffhanger'". Variety. p. 24.
  30. ^ "'Pretty Woman' now top Disney grosser". Variety. September 3, 1990. p. 4.
  31. ^ "DOMESTIC GROSSES BY MPAA RATING". Archived from the original on August 20, 2016. Retrieved July 4, 2016.
  32. ^ "Pretty Woman". Rotten Tomatoes. Archived from the original on January 2, 2013. Retrieved November 15, 2022.
  33. ^ "Pretty Woman Reviews". Metacritic. Archived from the original on April 16, 2011. Retrieved September 29, 2009.
  34. ^ "Find CinemaScore" (Type "Pretty Woman" in the search box). CinemaScore. Archived from the original on January 2, 2018. Retrieved March 25, 2019.
  35. ^ Gleiberman, Owen (March 23, 1990). "Pretty Woman". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on April 27, 2009. Retrieved September 29, 2009.
  36. ^ Gleiberman, Owen. "'Pretty Woman': 20 Years after My Most Infamous Review (Yes, I gave it a D), Here's My Mea Culpa—and Also My Defense". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on September 22, 2012. Retrieved July 15, 2011.
  37. ^ Chocano, Carina (April 11, 2011). "Thelma, Louise and All the Pretty Women". The New York Times. Archived from the original on April 1, 2017. Retrieved February 28, 2017.
  38. ^ "The 63rd Academy Awards (1991) Nominees and Winners". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Archived from the original on October 20, 2014. Retrieved October 20, 2011.
  39. ^ "BAFTA Awards: Film in 1991". BAFTA. 1991. Archived from the original on January 3, 2020. Retrieved September 16, 2016.
  40. ^ "Pretty Woman – Golden Globes". HFPA. Archived from the original on August 2, 2021. Retrieved July 28, 2021.
  41. ^ "Awards Winners". Writers Guild of America. Archived from the original on December 5, 2012. Retrieved June 6, 2010.
  42. ^ "American album certifications – Soundtrack – Pretty Woman" Archived April 8, 2022, at the Wayback Machine. Recording Industry Association of America. May 1, 1991. Retrieved April 8, 2022.
  43. ^ a b Clement, Olivia. " 'Pretty Woman' Musical Finds Its Broadway Home, Sets Summer 2018 Opening" Archived November 24, 2017, at the Wayback Machine Playbill, November 22, 2017
  44. ^ a b McPhee, Ryan. "Jason Danieley Joins Broadway-Bound 'Pretty Woman' Musical" Archived October 7, 2017, at the Wayback Machine Playbill, October 6, 2017

External links[edit]