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Lin-Manuel Miranda
Lin-Manuel Miranda (/lɪn mænˈwɛl məˈrændə/; born January 16, 1980) is an American composer, lyricist, singer, actor, producer, and playwright, widely known

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American actor and songwriter

Lin-Manuel MirandaMiranda in the Secretary's office in 2016Born (1980-01-16) January 16, 1980 (age 40)
New York City, New York, U.S.Alma materWesleyan UniversityOccupation
  • Composer
  • lyricist
  • singer
  • actor
  • playwright
  • producer
  • director
Years active1999–presentNotable workIn the Heights (2005)
Bring It On: The Musical (2011)
21 Chump Street
Hamilton (2015)
songs for Moana (2016)Spouse(s)Vanessa Nadal (m. 2010)Children2RelativesRené "Residente" Pérez (cousin)AwardsFull listWebsitewww.linmanuel.com

Lin-Manuel Miranda (/lɪn mænˈwɛl məˈrændə/; born January 16, 1980)[1] is an American composer, lyricist, singer, actor, producer, and playwright, widely known for creating and starring in the Broadway musicals In the Heights and Hamilton. His awards include a Pulitzer Prize, three Tony Awards, three Grammy Awards, an Emmy Award, a MacArthur Fellowship, and a Kennedy Center Honor in 2018.

Miranda wrote the music and lyrics for the 2008 Broadway musical In the Heights. The stage musical has been made into a film, also titled In the Heights which is scheduled to be released in June 2020.[2] His work won the Tony Award for Best Original Score,[3] the show's cast album won the Grammy Award for Best Musical Theater Album,[4] and the show won the Tony Award for Best Musical. Miranda was also nominated for the Tony Award for Best Actor in a Musical for his lead role. He gained wider recognition for writing the book, music and lyrics for Hamilton, which has been acclaimed as a pop culture phenomenon since its Broadway premiere in 2015.[5] The show earned the Pulitzer Prize for Drama, the Grammy Award for Best Musical Theater Album, and was nominated for a record-setting 16 Tony Awards, of which it won 11, including Best Musical, Best Original Score and Best Book. For portraying the titular role, Miranda was nominated for another Tony Award for Best Actor in a Musical. The Hamilton cast recording spent ten weeks atop Billboard's Top Rap Albums chart in 2015, and was eventually named by Billboard as the eleventh-biggest album of the 2010s.[6] The Hamilton Mixtape, an album of covers of songs from the musical, developed by and featuring Miranda, reached number one on the Billboard 200.

Miranda's television work includes recurring roles on The Electric Company (2009–2010) and Do No Harm (2013). He hosted Saturday Night Live for the first time in 2016 and earned his first Emmy award nomination for acting. Among other film work, Miranda contributed music and vocals for a scene in Star Wars: The Force Awakens (2015); wrote music and songs in the animated musical Moana (2016), which gained him nominations for the Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song and the Academy Award for Best Original Song, for the song "How Far I'll Go"; and starred as Jack in the musical fantasy Mary Poppins Returns (2018), for which he was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy.

Miranda has been politically active, most notably on behalf of Puerto Rico.[7] He met with politicians in 2016 to speak out in favor of debt relief for Puerto Rico,[7] and raised funds for rescue efforts and disaster relief after Hurricane Maria struck the island in 2017.[8]

Contents
  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Career
    • 2.1 2002–10: In the Heights
    • 2.2 2011–14: Bring It On and television work
      • 2.2.1 Bring It On
      • 2.2.2 Other theatrical work
      • 2.2.3 Film and television appearances
    • 2.3 Hamilton: An American Musical (2015)
    • 2.4 2015–present: Disney and post-Hamilton work
      • 2.4.1 Disney projects
      • 2.4.2 Theatre and television appearances
    • 2.5 Forthcoming projects
  • 3 Personal life
    • 3.1 Family
    • 3.2 Activism
  • 4 Awards and achievements
    • 4.1 Honorary degrees
  • 5 Theater credits
  • 6 Filmography
    • 6.1 Film
    • 6.2 Television
  • 7 Bibliography
    • 7.1 Books
    • 7.2 Articles
  • 8 Discography
    • 8.1 Soundtracks
    • 8.2 Singles
    • 8.3 Audiobook narration
  • 9 See also
  • 10 References
  • 11 External links
Early life

Miranda was born in New York City[1] and raised in the neighborhood of Washington Heights, the son of Dr. Luz Towns-Miranda, a clinical psychologist, and Luis A. Miranda, Jr., a Democratic Party consultant who advised New York City mayor Ed Koch.[9][10][11] Miranda has one older sister, Luz, who is the Chief Financial Officer of the MirRam Group.[12] During childhood and his teens, he spent at least one month each year with his grandparents in Vega Alta, Puerto Rico.[13][14] He is of mostly Puerto Rican descent. His mother's ancestors include an interracial couple, Sophie, who was black, and David Towns, who was white; from the early 1800s, this couple spent their married life trying to outrun slavery as laws and governments changed around them. Ensuing branches of the Towns family primarily married Mexican spouses in Texas and Mexico, and Miranda, for his part, has described his ancestry as a quarter Mexican.[11][15][16] The name "Lin-Manuel" was inspired by a poem about the Vietnam War, Nana roja para mi hijo Lin Manuel, by the Puerto Rican writer José Manuel Torres Santiago.[17][18]

Miranda attended Hunter College Elementary School and Hunter College High School,[19] where his classmates included journalist Chris Hayes, who was Miranda's first director when the latter starred in a school play described by Hayes as "a 20-minute musical that featured a maniacal fetal pig in a nightmare that had cut up in biology class",[20] and rapper Immortal Technique, who bullied Miranda during high school, although the two later became friends.[21][22] It was during high school that Miranda began writing musicals.[23]

As a student, Miranda wrote the earliest draft of what would become his first Broadway musical, In the Heights, in 1999, his sophomore year of college at Wesleyan University.[23] After the show was accepted by Wesleyan's student theater company, Second Stage, Miranda added freestyle rap and salsa numbers, and the show was premiered there in 1999.[14] Miranda wrote and directed several other musicals at Wesleyan, and acted in many other productions, ranging from musicals to Shakespeare. He graduated from Wesleyan in 2002.[14][24]

Career 2002–10: In the Heights

In 2002, Lin Manuel and John Buffalo Mailer worked with director Thomas Kail to revise In the Heights.[14][9][23] Playwright Quiara Alegría Hudes joined the team in 2004.[25][23] After success off-Broadway, the musical went to Broadway, opening in March 2008.[14] It was nominated for 13 Tony Awards, winning four, including Best Musical and Best Original Score.[3][23] It also won the Grammy Award for Best Musical Theater Album.[4] Miranda's performance in the leading role of Usnavi earned him a nomination for the Tony Award for Best Actor in a Musical. Miranda left the cast of the Broadway production on February 15, 2009.[26]

Miranda reprised the role when the national tour of In the Heights played in Los Angeles from June 23 to July 25, 2010.[27][28] He again joined the tour in San Juan, Puerto Rico.[29] Miranda rejoined the Broadway cast as Usnavi from December 25, 2010 until the production closed on January 9, 2011, after 29 previews and 1,185 regular performances.[30]

Play media Miranda performs "The Hamilton Mixtape" at the White House in 2009

Miranda created other work for the stage during this period. He wrote Spanish language dialogue and worked with Stephen Sondheim to translate into Spanish song lyrics for the 2009 Broadway revival of West Side Story.[31][32][23] During this time, he also performed at bar and bat mitzvahs.[23] In 2008, he was invited by composer-lyricist Stephen Schwartz to contribute two new songs to a revised version of Schwartz and Nina Faso's 1978 musical Working, which opened in May 2008 at the Asolo Repertory Theatre in Sarasota, Florida.[33]

Miranda also did work for film and television. In 2007, he made a guest appearance on the television series The Sopranos in the episode "Remember When",[34] and in 2009, he played Alvie, Gregory House's roommate in a psychiatric hospital, in the two-hour season six premiere episode of House; he returned to the role in May 2010. He also has done work for Sesame Street, playing occasional roles and singing the theme song to the recurring segment Murray Has a Little Lamb.[35] He was a composer and actor on the 2009 revival of The Electric Company[36][37] and appeared in the CollegeHumor sketch "Hardly Working: Rap Battle", playing himself working as an intern and rapper.[38]

During these years, Miranda also worked as an English teacher at his former high school, wrote for the Manhattan Times as a columnist and restaurant critic, and composed music for commercials.[39]

In 2003, Mr. Miranda co-founded Freestyle Love Supreme,[40] a hip-hop improv group that has toured the Edinburgh Fringe Festival, as well as the Aspen, Melbourne and Montreal Comedy Festivals. The group created a limited television series for Pivot in 2014[41] and made its Broadway debut[42] on 2 October 2019 at the Booth Theatre in a self-titled show to positive reviews.[43]

2011–14: Bring It On and television work Bring It On

Miranda co-wrote the music and lyrics for Bring It On: The Musical with Tom Kitt and Amanda Green. Bring It On premiered at the Alliance Theatre in Atlanta, Georgia in January 2011.[44] The musical began a US national tour on October 30, 2011 in Los Angeles, California.[45][46] It then played a limited engagement on Broadway at the St. James Theatre, beginning previews on July 12, and officially opening on August 1, 2012. It closed on December 30, 2012. It was nominated for Tony Awards in the categories of Best Musical and Best Choreography.[47]

Other theatrical work

In February 2012, Miranda appeared in Merrily We Roll Along, in the role of Charley, in an Encores! staged concert at New York City Center.

His theatrical achievements in 2014 included an Emmy Award for the song "Bigger!", which he and Kitt co-wrote for the opening number at the 67th Tony Awards.[48]

Miranda also wrote music and lyrics for the one-act musical 21 Chump Street, and performed as narrator for the show's single performance at the Brooklyn Academy of Music on June 7, 2014, which was broadcast on National Public Radio's This American Life on June 20, 2014.[49] Later that month, he starred in the June 2014 Encores! revival of Jonathan Larson's Tick, Tick... Boom!, under the artistic direction of Jeanine Tesori. The show was directed by Oliver Butler.[50]

Earlier in 2014, he guest starred in a show by comedy duo The Skivvies.[51]

Film and television appearances

Miranda appeared in a small role in the Walt Disney Pictures live-action film The Odd Life of Timothy Green (2012).[52][53]

He also played several television roles during this period. He appeared on the TV series Modern Family in the 2011 episode "Good Cop Bad Dog".[54] In 2013, he played the recurring role of Ruben Marcado in the NBC drama Do No Harm.[55] He later appeared in the CBS sitcom How I Met Your Mother, in an all-verse episode titled "Bedtime Stories" that aired in November 2013.[56]

Hamilton: An American Musical (2015) Miranda in Hamilton, 2016

While on a vacation in 2008, Miranda read Ron Chernow's biography of Alexander Hamilton and, inspired by the book, wrote a rap about Hamilton that he performed for the White House Evening of Poetry, Music, and the Spoken Word, on May 12, 2009, accompanied by Alex Lacamoire. Miranda later said he spent a year writing the Hamilton song "My Shot", revising it countless times for every verse to reflect Alexander Hamilton's intellect.[57][17] By 2012, Miranda was performing an extended set of pieces based on the life of Hamilton, which he then referred to as the Hamilton Mixtape; the New York Times called it "an obvious game changer".[58]

Hamilton: An American Musical premiered off-Broadway at The Public Theater in January 2015, directed by Thomas Kail. Miranda wrote the book and score, and starred as the title character.[59][60] The show received highly positive reviews,[61] and its engagement was sold out.[62] Chernow and Miranda received the 2015 History Makers Award from the New York Historical Society for their work in creating the musical.[63] The show began previews on Broadway in July 2015 at the Richard Rodgers Theatre and officially opened on August 6, 2015,[64] earning positive reviews.[65] On the first night of Hamilton previews over 700 people lined up for lottery tickets.[66] The Hamilton ticket lottery evolved into Ham4Ham, a series of outdoor mini-performances for lottery participants that was hosted daily by Miranda and cast members for over a year, until August 31, 2016.[67] Miranda earns a 3% royalty on each performance of Hamilton, earning him $12.7 million by July 2017.[68][69]

Play media Miranda performs freestyle rap with President Barack Obama

On March 15, 2016, members of the cast of Hamilton performed at the White House and hosted workshops; Miranda performed freestyle rap from prompts held up by President Obama.[70]

In April 2016, Miranda and Jeremy McCarter published Hamilton: The Revolution, a book describing Hamilton's journey from conception to Broadway success and discussing the cultural revolution that permeates the show.[71]

Hamilton won the Tony Award for Best Musical; Miranda won the Tony Awards for Best Original Score and Best Book of a Musical and received a nomination for Best Actor in a Musical. Miranda also won the Pulitzer Prize for Drama for the musical, and the Hamilton cast album won the Grammy Award for Best Musical Theater Album. In May 2016, for his work in the role of Alexander Hamilton, Miranda received the Drama League Distinguished Performance Award.[72] Miranda gave his last performance in Hamilton on July 9, 2016[73] and vowed to return to the show.[74] Miranda reprised the role of Alexander Hamilton's role for a three-week run in Puerto Rico January 11–27, 2019, for which the engagement was sold out in three hours, November 2018.[75] In a review, Chris Jones praised "deeper on-stage emotions" on Miranda's reprisal, as well as improved vocal and dance technique than on Broadway.[76]

A documentary about the creation of the show, Hamilton's America, featuring Miranda, premiered at the New York Film Festival on October 1, 2016 and first aired on PBS' Great Performances series on October 21, 2016.[77][78]

2015–present: Disney and post-Hamilton work Disney projects

Miranda interviewed with Disney in the winter of 2013, and submitted a six-song demo package to Walt Disney Animation Studios.[79] This kicked off a series of collaborations with the studio:

  • Moana – In spring 2014, the studio hired Miranda to help write and perform music for Moana, its 2016 animated feature film.[79][80] From 2014 to 2016, Miranda collaborated with Opetaia Foa'i and Mark Mancina on the songs for Moana.[81] He later explained that because he was so busy with Moana and Hamilton, he turned down other projects "that would have distracted" him, but this served as an "ego check" as Hamilton became a hit.[79] Moana opened in November 2016 and was a box office hit, earning positive reviews and praise from critics for Miranda's songwriting.[82][83][84] Miranda also sang the song "We Know the Way" in the film, and recorded a duet with Jordan Fisher of the song "You're Welcome", which was played over the film's end credits.[85] For the song "How Far I'll Go", Miranda received Golden Globe, Critics' Choice, Oscar, and Grammy Award nominations.[86][87][88][89]
  • Star Wars: The Force Awakens – While working on Hamilton, Miranda contributed music for the Disney-distributed film Star Wars: The Force Awakens (2015), writing a song for the scene in Maz Kanata's cantina, an homage to the classic Mos Eisley Cantina scene and song.[90]
  • DuckTales – Miranda debuted in May 2018 as the voice of Gizmoduck (a.k.a. Fenton Crackshell-Cabrera) in Disney Channel's 2017 reboot of DuckTales.[91]
  • Mary Poppins Returns – Miranda plays Jack, a lamplighter and former apprentice to Bert, the chimney sweep played by Dick Van Dyke in the original 1964 film Mary Poppins. This is his first major role after leaving the Broadway cast of Hamilton. Miranda traveled to London in 2017 to film the movie,[79][92] directed by Rob Marshall, which was released in December 2018.[92][93]
  • Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker - Miranda made a cameo appearance as a Resistance trooper.[94]
Theatre and television appearances

On January 24, 2016, Miranda performed the offstage cameo role of Loud Hailer in the Broadway production of Les Misérables,[95] fulfilling his childhood dream of being in the show, as it was the first production he ever saw on Broadway.[96]

On April 24, 2016, on the TV show Last Week Tonight with John Oliver, at the end of a segment about the debt crisis in Puerto Rico, Miranda performed an emotional rap about allowing the island to restructure its debt.[97]

Miranda hosted Saturday Night Live on October 8, 2016 and played himself in two episodes of Curb Your Enthusiasm in 2017, receiving Emmy Award nominations for both appearances.[98]

He plays Lee Scoresby in the 2019 television adaptation of His Dark Materials.[99]

Forthcoming projects

In August 2016, Miranda agreed to write songs with Alan Menken for Disney's forthcoming live-action remake of The Little Mermaid.[100] Miranda will also co-produce the film with Marc Platt.[100] As of 2019[update], no release date has been set, but Menken announced in July 2017 that he and Miranda had begun working on new songs for the project.[79][101]

Miranda agreed in 2016 to serve as executive producer and composer of Lionsgate's film adaptation of The Kingkiller Chronicle by Patrick Rothfuss, as well as a tie-in television series.[102][103]

Miranda will provide eleven new songs for Vivo, a Sony Pictures Animation film directed by Kirk DeMicco[104] set to be released on April 16, 2021.[105]

Imagine Entertainment announced in July 2018 that Miranda will make his debut as a film director with an adaptation of Jonathan Larson's semi-autobiographical musical Tick, Tick... Boom!, to be scripted by Dear Evan Hansen librettist Steven Levenson.[106][107] Miranda will also produce the film alongside Ron Howard and Brian Grazer,[107] and will be released on Netflix.[108]

A film adaptation of In the Heights has been in development since 2008 when Universal Pictures acquired the film rights, with Kenny Ortega set to direct, but the film was canceled in 2011, the year it was initially set to be released.[109][110][111] The following year, however, Miranda suggested that the film was once again under discussion and in 2016 it was announced that The Weinstein Company would be producing the film, with Jon M. Chu set to direct.[112] The film hit another roadblock in 2017 following the scandal surrounding Harvey Weinstein's sexual misconduct, when playwright Quiara Alegria Hudes, who was set to serve as screenwriter, requested that Weinstein relinquish the film rights back to her and Miranda, which became official in April 2018.[113] The following month, Warner Bros. acquired the film rights and announced the film was back in development, once again with Chu attached to direct.[114] While Miranda has insisted since 2016 that he would not reprise his role as Usnavi in any potential film adaptation, it was announced in April 2019 that he would be in the film but playing the much smaller role of Piraguero, referred to as Piragua Guy in the musical. Miranda will serve as producer and star alongside Anthony Ramos,[115] Corey Hawkins,[116] Leslie Grace,[117] and Jimmy Smits.[118] The film is set for release on June 26, 2020.[119]

On July 29, 2019, it was announced that Miranda had teamed with legendary TV producer Norman Lear to make an American Masters documentary about the life of Puerto Rican actress Rita Moreno, tentatively titled Rita Moreno: The Girl Who Decided to Go For It.[120]

Personal life Family

Miranda married Vanessa Adriana Nadal, a high school friend, in 2010.[121] At the wedding reception, Miranda, along with the wedding party, performed the Fiddler on the Roof song "To Life";[122] the video has been viewed more than six million times on YouTube.[123] Nadal was a lawyer at the law firm Jones Day.[124] Miranda and Nadal's first son, Sebastian, was born in November 2014.[125] On December 3, 2017, Miranda announced he and Nadal were expecting their second child.[126] Their second son, Francisco, was born in February 2018.[127]

Miranda discovered that he is related to artists Residente and ILE of Calle 13 during a 2009 concert by the group in San Juan, Puerto Rico, where Miranda was invited to perform. Backstage, the mother of Residente and ILE revealed their connection to Gilberto Concepción de Gracia, founder of the Puerto Rican Independence Party.[128][129][130] Miranda and Residente have since confirmed the relationship.[131][132][133][134] In 2017, Miranda performed on the opening track of Residente's self-titled debut album.[135]

Activism

After a meeting with President Barack Obama in March 2016,[136] Miranda joined U.S. Senators Kirsten Gillibrand, Chuck Schumer, Elizabeth Warren, and other Democratic lawmakers to call for congressional action to back a Senate bill in Washington that would allow Puerto Rico to declare bankruptcy and significantly ease its $70 billion government-debt burden.[137] Miranda was particularly active in the wake of Hurricane Maria's devastation in Puerto Rico,[7][8] and by December 2017, proceeds from his song "Almost Like Praying" had helped the Hispanic Federation to raise $22 million for rescue efforts and disaster relief.[138][139]

He performed with Ben Platt at the March for Our Lives anti-gun violence rally in Washington, D.C. on March 24, 2018.[140][141]

In order to raise money for Puerto Rico's reconstruction after being struck by hurricanes Irma and María, including at least $15 million to be channeled through the Flamboyán Foundation, Lin-Manuel decided to take, and once again play the protagonist role of, Hamilton to his father's native Puerto Rico. The Miranda family donated approximately $1 million to bring the University of Puerto Rico theater up to par in order to use it as the venue for the musical's performance in January 2018. After tickets sold out in two hours for the three-week run, producers decided to move out of the university venue due to warnings of potential disruptions by a university workers' labor organization, and move the already-installed set to the Luis A. Ferré Performing Arts Center in Santurce, where the performances ran from January 11 through 27th. The production donated additional hundreds of thousands of dollars worth in improvements to the Ferré Center.[142]

Awards and achievements Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Lin-Manuel Miranda External video Playwright, Composer, and Performer Lin-Manuel Miranda, 2015 MacArthur Fellow, MacArthur Foundation[143]

Among his numerous accolades, Miranda has won a Pulitzer Prize, three Tony Awards, three Grammys, an Emmy, and two Olivier Awards and has been nominated for an Academy Award. In 2015, he was the recipient of a Genius Grant from the MacArthur Fellows Program. In 2016, Time magazine included Miranda in its annual Time 100 as one of the "Most Influential People in the World" and he received a star on the Puerto Rico Walk of Fame.[144][145] It was announced in June 2017 that Miranda would be honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2018.[146] Miranda received his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on November 30, 2018.[147] In December 2018, he received the Kennedy Center Honors for creating Hamilton.[148]

In 2015, Miranda was the recipient of Smithsonian Magazine's American Ingenuity Award in the History category.[149] In 2019, Smithsonian National Portrait Gallery awarded Miranda the Portrait of a Nation prize.[150]

Honorary degrees

Miranda received an honorary degree in 2009 from Yeshiva University in Washington Heights, Manhattan, becoming the youngest person to receive an honorary degree from that university.[151] Ed Koch, former mayor of New York City, presented Miranda with the degree.[152]

He received the honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters in 2015 from his alma mater, Wesleyan University,[153] and gave their commencement address.[154] In May 2016, he received an honorary Doctorate of the Arts from the University of Pennsylvania and gave the commencement speech.[155]

Theater credits Year Title Role Details Notes 1999 In the Heights Usnavi Wesleyan University, April 20–22 Also composer and lyricist 2005 Eugene O'Neill Theater Center 2007 Off-Broadway, Feb 8 – July 15, 2007 2008–09 Broadway, February 14, 2008 – February 15, 2009 2009–10 US tour 2009 West Side Story Broadway revival Spanish translations 2010–11 In the Heights Usnavi Broadway, December 25, 2010 – January 9, 2011 Also composer and lyricist 2011 Working Chicago revival Wrote two new songs 2012 Merrily We Roll Along Charley Encores!, Feb 8–9, 2012 2012 Bring It On: The Musical Broadway & tour Co-composer and lyricist 2014 21 Chump Street Narrator Brooklyn Academy of Music, June 7, 2014 Book, music, and lyrics 2014 Tick, Tick... Boom! Jon Encores!, June 25–28, 2014 2015 Hamilton Alexander Hamilton Off-Broadway, Jan 20 – May 3, 2015 Book, music, and lyrics 2015–16 Broadway, August 6, 2015 – July 9, 2016 2016 Les Misérables Loud Hailer Broadway, January 24, 2016[95] Voice only 2019 Hamilton Alexander Hamilton Luis A. Ferré Performing Arts Center, Jan 11–27, 2019 Limited engagement; Book, music, and lyrics Filmography Film Year Title Role Notes 1996 Clayton's Friends Pete Also writer, producer, director and editor 2012 The Odd Life of Timothy Green Reggie 2012 The Polar Bears Jak Short film[citation needed] 2013 200 Cartas Raul [156][157] 2015 Star Wars: The Force Awakens Shag Kava (voice) Also special featured composer 2016 Studio Heads Himself Short film 2016 Moana "We Know the Way" soloist Composer and singer 2017 Speech & Debate The Genie 2018 Mary Poppins Returns Jack 2019 Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker Resistance Soldier Also special featured composer 2020 In the Heights Piragua Guy / Piragüero Post-production; also composer and producer 2021 Hamilton Alexander Hamilton Completed; also writer, composer, and producer 2021 Tick, Tick... Boom! Director, filming Television Year Title Role Notes 2007 The Sopranos Bellman Episode: "Remember When" 2009, 2012 Sesame Street Freddy Flapman / Lamb-Manuel Miranda 2 episodes; also composer and lyricist 2009–2010 House Juan "Alvie" Alvarez 2 episodes 2009–2010 The Electric Company Mario/himself 17 episodes; also composer 2011 Modern Family Guillermo Episode: "Good Cop Bad Dog" 2011 65th Tony Awards Awards show; writer of the closing rap number 2012 Submissions Only Auditioner #1 Episode: "Another Interruption" 2012 Freestyle Love Supreme Himself TV series; also lyricist 2013 Do No Harm Ruben Marcado 11 episodes 2013 Smash Himself Episode: "The Transfer"[158] 2013 67th Tony Awards Awards show; composer of the opening number "Bigger!" 2013 How I Met Your Mother Gus Episode: "Bedtime Stories" 2016 Inside Amy Schumer Himself Episode: "The World's Most Interesting Woman in the World" 2016 Last Week Tonight with John Oliver Himself Episode: "Puerto Rico" 2016 Hamilton's America Himself Television documentary 2016 Difficult People Himself Episode: "Carter" 2016 Saturday Night Live Himself (host) Episode: "Lin-Manuel Miranda/Twenty One Pilots" 2016 Drunk History Himself Episode: "Hamilton" 2017 My Brother, My Brother and Me Himself Episode: "Candlenights & Vape Ape" 2017, 2020 BoJack Horseman Crackerjack Sugarman Voice
2 episodes 2017–2018 The Magic School Bus Rides Again Theme song singer 2017 Curb Your Enthusiasm Himself 2 episodes 2018–present DuckTales Gizmoduck/Fenton Crackshell-Cabrera, Marshall Cabrera Voice
7 episodes 2018 Bartlett Jesus 2 episodes 2018 Nina's World Paquito Fernando Voice
Episode: "Nina Live" 2019 Brooklyn Nine-Nine Lieutenant David Santiago Episode: "The Golden Child"[159] 2019 Fosse/Verdon Roy Scheider[160] Episode: "Providence"; also executive producer 2019 Saturday Night Live Julian Castro Episode: "David Harbour/Camila Cabello" 2019 His Dark Materials Lee Scoresby 4 episodes Bibliography Books
  • Hamilton: The Revolution (2016) with Jeremy McCarter
  • Gmorning, Gnight!: Little Pep Talks for Me & You (2018) with Jonny Sun
Articles
  • "Stop the Bots From Killing Broadway," The New York Times (2016)[161]
  • "Give Puerto Rico Its Chance to Thrive," The New York Times (2016)[162]
Discography Soundtracks List of soundtracks, with selected chart positions Title Album details Peak chart positions Notes US US Cast Albums US OST US Rap US R&B/HH AUS BEL Flanders BEL Wallonia CAN IRE NZ UK UK OST In the Heights (Original Broadway Cast Recording)
  • Released: June 3, 2008
  • Label: Sh-K-Boom Records
  • Formats: CD, digital download, LP
82 1 — — — — — — — — — — —
  • Composer/Lyricist
  • Principal soloist as "Usnavi"
  • Winner of the Grammy Award for Best Musical Theatre Album
Merrily We Roll Along: 2012 New York Cast Recording
  • Released: July 10, 2012
  • Label: PS Classics
  • Formats: CD, digital download
— 1 — — — — — — — — — — —
  • Principal soloist as "Charley"
Bring It On: The Musical (Original Broadway Cast Recording)
  • Released: October 16, 2012
  • Label: Sh-K-Boom Records
  • Formats: CD, digital download
— 3 — — — — — — — — — — —
  • Co-Composer/Lyricist
21 Chump Street: The Musical - EP
  • Released: June 19, 2014
  • Label: 5000 Broadway Productions, Inc.
  • Formats: digital download
— 10 — — — — — — — — — — —
  • Book, Music, Lyrics
  • Principal soloist as "The Narrator"
Hamilton (Original Broadway Cast Recording)
  • Released: September 25, 2015
  • Label: Atlantic Records
  • Formats: digital download, CD, LP
3 1 — 1 — 42 181 — — 52 — 58 2
  • Book, Music, Lyrics
  • Executive Producer
  • Principal soloist as "Alexander Hamilton"
  • Winner of the Grammy Award for Best Musical Theatre Album
  • Certified 6x Platinum in the United States
Moana: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
  • Released: November 19, 2016
  • Label: Walt Disney Records
  • Formats: digital download, CD, LP
2 — 1 — — 8 49 48 4 9 1 7 1
  • Co-Composer/Lyricist
  • Producer
  • Principal soloist on 2 songs on standard edition, and 7 demos on deluxe edition
  • Certified 2x Platinum in the US; Platinum in Australia, Canada, & the UK
The Hamilton Mixtape
  • Released: December 6, 2016
  • Label: Atlantic Records
  • Formats: digital download, CD, LP, Cassette
1 — — — 1 26 114 — 9 — 29 — —
  • Songwriting credit on all songs
  • Executive Producer
  • Principal soloist on 3 songs
  • Certified Gold in the US
The Hamilton Instrumentals
  • Released: June 30, 2017
  • Label: Atlantic Records
  • Formats: digital download
[A] — — — — — — — — — — — —
  • Composer
Mary Poppins Returns (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)
  • Released: December 7, 2018
  • Label: Walt Disney Records
  • Formats: digital download, CD
34 — 5 — — 15 85 79 73 — — — —
  • Principal Soloist as "Jack"
  1. ^ "The Hamilton Instrumentals" did not enter the US Billboard 200, but peaked at number 25 on the Digital Song Sales and number 71 on the Top Album Sales chart.
Singles List of singles as lead artist, with selected chart positions and certifications, showing year released and album name Title Year Peak chart positions Album US US Latin US Latin Digital "Jabba Flow"
(with John Williams) 2015 — — — Star Wars: The Force Awakens "Love Make the World Go Round"
(with Jennifer Lopez) 2016 72 — — Non-album singles "What the World Needs Now Is Love"
(with Broadway for Orlando) — — — "Crucible Cast Party"
(with the Cast of Saturday Night Live) — — — "We Know the Way"
(with Opetaia Foa'i) 93 — — Moana "You're Welcome (Jordan Fisher Version)"
(with Jordan Fisher) — — — "Wrote My Way Out"
(with Nas, Dave East, & Aloe Blacc) — — — The Hamilton Mixtape "Almost Like Praying"
(with Artists for Puerto Rico) 2017 20 3 1 Non-album singles "Found/Tonight"
(with Ben Platt) 2018 49 — — "A Forgotten Spot"
(with Zion & Lennox, De La Ghetto, Ivy Queen, PJ Sin Suela, & Lucecita Benitez) — — 13 "Rufio"
(with Utkarsh Ambudkar & Dante Basco) — — — "Cheering For Me Now"
(with John Kander) — — — "Trip a Little Light Fantastic"
(with the cast of Mary Poppins Returns) — — — Mary Poppins Returns Audiobook narration
  • 2013: Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe by Benjamin Alire Saenz
  • 2016: Hamilton: The Revolution by Lin-Manuel Miranda, Jeremy McCarter, & Mariska Hargitay
  • 2016: The Brief Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao by Junot Díaz
  • 2018: Gmorning, Gnight!: Little Pep Talks for Me & You by Lin-Manuel Miranda
See also
  • Nuyorican
  • Nuyorican Movement
  • Puerto Rican literature
  • Puerto Ricans in New York City
References
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  157. ^ https://www.imdb.com/title/tt2082155/fullcredits/?ref_=tt_ov_st_sm
  158. ^ Motta, Laura; McKenna, Aileen (May 13, 2013). "'Smash' Recap: Episode 15, 'The Transfer'". Backstage. Retrieved January 12, 2018.
  159. ^ Schwartz, Ryan (February 11, 2019). "Lin-Manuel Miranda to Guest-Star On Brooklyn Nine-Nine as Amy's [Spoiler]". TVLine.
  160. ^ https://twitter.com/Lin_Manuel/status/1133560802726879233
  161. ^ Miranda, Lin-Manuel (June 7, 2016). "Stop the Bots From Killing Broadway". The New York Times. Retrieved January 12, 2018.
  162. ^ Miranda, Lin-Manuel (March 28, 2016). "Lin-Manuel Miranda: Give Puerto Rico Its Chance to Thrive". The New York Times. Retrieved July 7, 2017.
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Lin-Manuel Miranda. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Lin-Manuel Miranda
  • Official website
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda at the Internet Broadway Database
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda at the Internet Off-Broadway Database
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda on IMDb
  • Appearances on C-SPAN
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda at Last.fm
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda discography at Discogs
  • Lyrics of songs by this artist at MetroLyrics
Awards for Lin-Manuel Miranda
  • v
  • t
  • e
Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Book of a Musical
  • George Furth (1970)
  • Burt Shevelove (1971)
  • John Guare and Mel Shapiro (1972)
  • Hugh Wheeler (1973)
  • Hugh Wheeler (1974)
  • James Kirkwood and Nicholas Dante (1976)
  • Thomas Meehan (1977)
  • Hugh Wheeler (1979)
  • James Lapine (1984)
  • Jerry Colker (1985)
  • Rupert Holmes (1986)
  • L. Arthur Rose, Douglas Furber, Stephen Fry and Mike Ockrent (1987)
  • James Lapine (1988)
  • Larry Gelbart (1990)
  • Marsha Norman (1991)
  • George C. Wolfe (1992)
  • James Lapine (1994)
  • Jonathan Larson (1996)
  • Terrence McNally (1998)
  • Alfred Uhry (1999)
  • Mel Brooks and Thomas Meehan (2001)
  • John Lahr and Elaine Stritch (2002)
  • Mark O'Donnell and Thomas Meehan (2003)
  • Winnie Holzman (2004)
  • Rachel Sheinkin (2005)
  • Bob Martin and Don McKellar (2006)
  • Rupert Holmes and Peter Stone (2007)
  • Douglas Carter Beane (2008)
  • Lee Hall (2009)
  • Alex Timbers (2010)
  • Adam Mathias (2011)
  • Joe DiPietro (2012)
  • Dennis Kelly (2013)
  • Robert L. Freedman (2014)
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda (2015)
  • John Caird (2016)
  • Irene Sankoff and David Hein (2017)
  • Tina Fey (2018)
  • Robert Horn (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Lyrics
  • Fred Ebb (1969)
  • Stephen Sondheim/Bertolt Brecht (1970)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1971)
  • John Guare (1972)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1973)
  • Al Carmines (1974)
  • Charlie Smalls (1975)
  • Edward Kleban (1976)
  • Martin Charnin (1977)
  • Carol Hall (1978)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1979)
  • Tim Rice (1980)
  • Stephen Sondheim/Maury Yeston (1982)
  • Howard Ashman (1983)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1984)
  • Roger Miller (1985)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1988)
  • David Zippel (1990)
  • William Finn (1991)
  • Susan Birkenhead (1992)
  • Denis Markell and Douglas Bernstein (1993)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1994)
  • Jonathan Larson (1996)
  • Gerard Alessandrini (1997)
  • Lynn Ahrens (1998)
  • Gerard Alessandrini (1999)
  • Stephen Sondheim (2000)
  • Mel Brooks (2001)
  • Jason Robert Brown (2002)
  • Scott Wittman and Marc Shaiman (2003)
  • Stephen Schwartz (2004)
  • Eric Idle (2005)
  • Lisa Lambert and Greg Morrison (2006)
  • Steven Sater (2007)
  • Stew (2008)
  • Stephen Sondheim (2009)
  • John Kander and Fred Ebb (2010)
  • Trey Parker, Robert Lopez and Matt Stone (2011)
  • Glen Hansard and Markéta Irglová (2012)
  • Tim Minchin (2013)
  • Robert L. Freedman and Steven Lutvak (2014)
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda (2015)
  • Benj Pasek and Justin Paul (2016)
  • David Yazbek (2017)
  • Peter Kellogg (2018)
  • David Yazbek (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Music
  • Al Carmines/Burt Bacharach (1969)
  • Stephen Sondheim/Kurt Weill (1970)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1971)
  • Galt MacDermot (1972)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1973)
  • Al Carmines (1974)
  • Charlie Smalls (1975)
  • Marvin Hamlisch (1976)
  • Cy Coleman (1977)
  • Cy Coleman/Carol Hall (1978)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1979)
  • Andrew Lloyd Webber (1980)
  • Maury Yeston (1982)
  • Andrew Lloyd Webber (1983)
  • Jerry Herman (1984)
  • Larry Grossman (1985)
  • Rupert Holmes (1986)
  • Noel Gay/Claude-Michel Schönberg (1987)
  • Andrew Lloyd Webber (1988)
  • Cy Coleman (1990)
  • Cy Coleman (1991)
  • Erik Frandsen, Michael Garin, Paul Lockheart and Robert Hipkins (1992)
  • Marvin Hamlisch (1993)
  • Stephen Sondheim (1994)
  • Jonathan Larson (1996)
  • Cy Coleman (1997)
  • Stephen Flaherty (1998)
  • Jason Robert Brown (1999)
  • Andrew Lippa (2000)
  • David Yazbek (2001)
  • Jason Robert Brown (2002)
  • Marc Shaiman (2003)
  • Jeanine Tesori (2004)
  • Adam Guettel (2005)
  • Lisa Lambert and Greg Morrison (2006)
  • Duncan Sheik (2007)
  • Stew and Heidi Rodewald (2008)
  • Elton John (2009)
  • David Bryan (2010)
  • Trey Parker, Robert Lopez and Matt Stone (2011)
  • Alan Menken (2012)
  • David Byrne and Fatboy Slim (2013)
  • Jason Robert Brown (2014)
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda (2015)
  • Steve Martin and Edie Brickell (2016)
  • David Yazbek (2017)
  • David Friedman (2018)
  • David Yazbek (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Drama League's Distinguished Performance Award
  • Katharine Cornell (1935)
  • Helen Hayes (1936)
  • Maurice Evans (1937)
  • Cedric Hardwicke (1938)
  • Raymond Massey (1939)
  • Paul Muni (1940)
  • Paul Lukas (1941)
  • Judith Evelyn (1942)
  • Alfred Lunt (1943)
  • Lynn Fontanne (1944)
  • Mady Christians (1945)
  • Louis Calhern (1946)
  • Ingrid Bergman (1947)
  • Judith Anderson (1948)
  • Robert Morley (1949)
  • Grace George (1950)
  • Claude Rains (1951)
  • Julie Harris (1952)
  • Shirley Booth (1953)
  • Josephine Hull (1954)
  • Viveca Lindfors (1955)
  • David Wayne (1956)
  • Eli Wallach (1957)
  • Ralph Bellamy (1958)
  • Cyril Ritchard (1959)
  • Jessica Tandy (1960)
  • Hume Cronyn (1961)
  • Paul Scofield (1962)
  • Charles Boyer (1963)
  • Alec Guinness (1964)
  • John Gielgud (1965)
  • Richard Kiley (1966)
  • Rosemary Harris (1967)
  • Zoe Caldwell (1968)
  • Alec McCowen (1969)
  • James Stewart (1970)
  • Anthony Quayle (1971)
  • Eileen Atkins / Claire Bloom (1972)
  • Alan Bates (1973)
  • Christopher Plummer (1974)
  • John Wood (1975)
  • Eva Le Gallienne (1976)
  • Tom Courtenay (1977)
  • Frank Langella (1978)
  • Frances Sternhagen (1979)
  • Roy Scheider (1980)
  • Ian McKellen (1981)
  • Milo O'Shea (1982)
  • Edward Herrmann / Kate Nelligan (1983)
  • Jeremy Irons (1984)
  • Derek Jacobi (1985)
  • Bernadette Peters (1986)
  • James Earl Jones (1987)
  • John Lithgow (1988)
  • Pauline Collins (1989)
  • Robert Morse (1990)
  • Stockard Channing (1991)
  • Glenn Close (1992)
  • Stephen Rea (1993)
  • Sam Waterston (1994)
  • Cherry Jones (1995)
  • Uta Hagen (1996)
  • Charles Durning / Bebe Neuwirth (1997)
  • Brian Stokes Mitchell (1998)
  • Kathleen Chalfant (1999)
  • Eileen Heckart (2000)
  • Mary-Louise Parker / Gary Sinise (2001)
  • Liam Neeson (2002)
  • Harvey Fierstein (2003)
  • Hugh Jackman (2004)
  • Norbert Leo Butz (2005)
  • Christine Ebersole (2006)
  • Liev Schreiber (2007)
  • Patti LuPone (2008)
  • Geoffrey Rush (2009)
  • Alfred Molina (2010)
  • Mark Rylance (2011)
  • Audra McDonald (2012)
  • Nathan Lane (2013)
  • Neil Patrick Harris (2014)
  • Chita Rivera (2015)
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda (2016)
  • Ben Platt (2017)
  • Glenda Jackson (2018)
  • Bryan Cranston (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Grammy Award for Best Song Written for Visual Media1988–2000
  • "Somewhere Out There" – James Horner, Barry Mann & Cynthia Weil (songwriters) (1988)
  • "Two Hearts" – Phil Collins & Lamont Dozier (songwriters) (1989)
  • "Let the River Run" – Carly Simon (songwriter) (1990)
  • "Under the Sea" – Alan Menken & Howard Ashman (songwriters) (1991)
  • "(Everything I Do) I Do It for You" – Bryan Adams, Michael Kamen & Robert "Mutt" Lange (songwriters) (1992)
  • "Beauty and the Beast" – Howard Ashman & Alan Menken (songwriters) (1993)
  • "A Whole New World" – Alan Menken & Tim Rice (songwriters) (1994)
  • "Streets of Philadelphia" – Bruce Springsteen (songwriter) (1995)
  • "Colors of the Wind" – Alan Menken & Stephen Schwartz (songwriters) (1996)
  • "Because You Loved Me" – Diane Warren (songwriter) (1997)
  • "I Believe I Can Fly" – R. Kelly (songwriter) (1998)
  • "My Heart Will Go On" – James Horner & Will Jennings (songwriters) (1999)
  • "Beautiful Stranger" – Madonna & William Orbit (songwriters) (2000)
2001–present
  • "When She Loved Me" – Randy Newman (songwriter) (2001)
  • "Boss of Me" – John Flansburgh & John Linnell (songwriters) (2002)
  • "If I Didn't Have You" – Randy Newman (songwriter) (2003)
  • "A Mighty Wind" – Christopher Guest, Eugene Levy & Michael McKean (songwriters) (2004)
  • "Into the West" – Annie Lennox, Fran Walsh & Howard Shore (songwriters) (2005)
  • "Believe" – Glen Ballard & Alan Silvestri (songwriters) (2006)
  • "Our Town" – Randy Newman (songwriter) (2007)
  • "Love You I Do" – Henry Krieger & Siedah Garrett (songwriters) (2008)
  • "Down to Earth" – Peter Gabriel & Thomas Newman (songwriters) (2009)
  • "Jai Ho" – Gulzar, A. R. Rahman & Tanvi Shah (songwriters) (2010)
  • "The Weary Kind" – Ryan Bingham & T Bone Burnett (songwriters) (2011)
  • "I See the Light" – Alan Menken & Glenn Slater (songwriters) (2012)
  • "Safe & Sound" – Taylor Swift, Joy Williams, John Paul White & T Bone Burnett (songwriters) (2013)
  • "Skyfall" – Adele Adkins & Paul Epworth (songwriters) (2014)
  • "Let It Go" – Kristen Anderson-Lopez & Robert Lopez (songwriters) (2015)
  • "Glory" – John Stephens, Lonnie Lynn & Che Smith (songwriters) (2016)
  • "Can't Stop the Feeling!" – Justin Timberlake, Max Martin & Johan Schuster (songwriters) (2017)
  • "How Far I'll Go" – Lin-Manuel Miranda (songwriter) (2018)
  • "Shallow" – Lady Gaga, Andrew Wyatt, Anthony Rossomando & Mark Ronson (songwriters) (2019)
  • "I'll Never Love Again" – Lady Gaga, Natalie Hemby, Hillary Lindsey & Aaron Raitiere (songwriters) (2020)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Kennedy Center Honorees (2010s)2010
  • Merle Haggard
  • Jerry Herman
  • Bill T. Jones
  • Paul McCartney
  • Oprah Winfrey
2011
  • Barbara Cook
  • Neil Diamond
  • Yo-Yo Ma
  • Sonny Rollins
  • Meryl Streep
2012
  • Buddy Guy
  • Dustin Hoffman
  • David Letterman
  • Led Zeppelin
  • Natalia Makarova
2013
  • Martina Arroyo
  • Herbie Hancock
  • Billy Joel
  • Shirley MacLaine
  • Carlos Santana
2014
  • Al Green
  • Tom Hanks
  • Patricia McBride
  • Sting
  • Lily Tomlin
2015
  • Carole King
  • George Lucas
  • Rita Moreno
  • Seiji Ozawa
  • Cicely Tyson
2016
  • Martha Argerich
  • Eagles
  • Al Pacino
  • Mavis Staples
  • James Taylor
2017
  • Carmen de Lavallade
  • Gloria Estefan
  • LL Cool J
  • Norman Lear
  • Lionel Richie
2018
  • Cher
  • Philip Glass
  • Reba McEntire
  • Wayne Shorter
  • Hamilton (Lin-Manuel Miranda, Thomas Kail, Alex Lacamoire, and Andy Blankenbuehler)
2019
  • Earth, Wind & Fire
  • Sally Field
  • Linda Ronstadt
  • Sesame Street
  • Michael Tilson Thomas
  • Complete list
  • 1970s
  • 1980s
  • 1990s
  • 2000s
  • 2010s
  • v
  • t
  • e
Laurence Olivier Award for Outstanding Achievement in Music
  • Martin Lowe, Glen Hansard and Markéta Irglová – Once (2014)
  • Ray Davies – Sunny Afternoon (2015)
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda – In the Heights (2016)
  • Three children's bands – School of Rock (2017)
  • Alex Lacamoire and Lin-Manuel Miranda – Hamilton (2018)
  • David Hein and Irene Sankoff – Come from Away (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Pulitzer Prize for Drama: Authors
  • Jesse Lynch Williams (1918)
  • Eugene O'Neill (1920)
  • Zona Gale (1921)
  • Eugene O'Neill (1922)
  • Owen Davis (1923)
  • Hatcher Hughes (1924)
  • Sidney Howard (1925)
  • George Kelly (1926)
  • Paul Green (1927)
  • Eugene O'Neill (1928)
  • Elmer Rice (1929)
  • Marc Connelly (1930)
  • Susan Glaspell (1931)
  • George S. Kaufman, Morrie Ryskind and Ira Gershwin (1932)
  • Maxwell Anderson (1933)
  • Sidney Kingsley (1934)
  • Zoe Akins (1935)
  • Robert E. Sherwood (1936)
  • Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman (1937)
  • Thornton Wilder (1938)
  • Robert E. Sherwood (1939)
  • William Saroyan (1940)
  • Robert E. Sherwood (1941)
  • Thornton Wilder (1943)
  • Mary Chase (1945)
  • Russel Crouse and Howard Lindsay (1946)
  • Tennessee Williams (1948)
  • Arthur Miller (1949)
  • Richard Rodgers, Oscar Hammerstein II and Joshua Logan (1950)
  • Joseph Kramm (1952)
  • William Inge (1953)
  • John Patrick (1954)
  • Tennessee Williams (1955)
  • Albert Hackett and Frances Goodrich (1956)
  • Eugene O'Neill (1957)
  • Ketti Frings (1958)
  • Archibald MacLeish (1959)
  • Jerome Weidman, George Abbott, Jerry Bock and Sheldon Harnick (1960)
  • Tad Mosel (1961)
  • Frank Loesser and Abe Burrows (1962)
  • Frank D. Gilroy (1965)
  • Edward Albee (1967)
  • Howard Sackler (1969)
  • Charles Gordone (1970)
  • Paul Zindel (1971)
  • Jason Miller (1973)
  • Edward Albee (1975)
  • Michael Bennett, Nicholas Dante, James Kirkwood Jr., Marvin Hamlisch and Edward Kleban (1976)
  • Michael Cristofer (1977)
  • Donald L. Coburn (1978)
  • Sam Shepard (1979)
  • Lanford Wilson (1980)
  • Beth Henley (1981)
  • Charles Fuller (1982)
  • Marsha Norman (1983)
  • David Mamet (1984)
  • James Lapine and Stephen Sondheim (1985)
  • August Wilson (1987)
  • Alfred Uhry (1988)
  • Wendy Wasserstein (1989)
  • August Wilson (1990)
  • Neil Simon (1991)
  • Robert Schenkkan (1992)
  • Tony Kushner (1993)
  • Edward Albee (1994)
  • Horton Foote (1995)
  • Jonathan Larson (1996)
  • Paula Vogel (1998)
  • Margaret Edson (1999)
  • Donald Margulies (2000)
  • David Auburn (2001)
  • Suzan-Lori Parks (2002)
  • Nilo Cruz (2003)
  • Doug Wright (2004)
  • John Patrick Shanley (2005)
  • David Lindsay-Abaire (2007)
  • Tracy Letts (2008)
  • Lynn Nottage (2009)
  • Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey (2010)
  • Bruce Norris (2011)
  • Quiara Alegría Hudes (2012)
  • Ayad Akhtar (2013)
  • Annie Baker (2014)
  • Stephen Adly Guirgis (2015)
  • Lin-Manuel Miranda (2016)
  • Lynn Nottage (2017)
  • Martyna Majok (2018)
  • Jackie Sibblies Drury (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Tony Award for Best Book of a Musical1950–1975
  • South Pacific by Oscar Hammerstein II and Joshua Logan (1950)
  • Hello, Dolly! by Michael Stewart (1964)
  • Fiddler on the Roof by Joseph Stein (1965)
  • Company by George Furth (1971)
  • Two Gentlemen of Verona by John Guare and Mel Shapiro (1972)
  • A Little Night Music by Hugh Wheeler (1973)
  • Candide by Hugh Wheeler (1974)
  • Shenandoah by James Lee Barrett, Peter Udell and Philip Rose (1975)
1976–2000
  • A Chorus Line by James Kirkwood Jr. and Nicholas Dante (1976)
  • Annie by Thomas Meehan (1977)
  • On the Twentieth Century by Betty Comden and Adolph Green (1978)
  • Sweeney Todd by Hugh Wheeler (1979)
  • Evita by Tim Rice (1980)
  • Woman of the Year by Peter Stone (1981)
  • Dreamgirls by Tom Eyen (1982)
  • Cats by T. S. Eliot (1983)
  • La Cage aux Folles by Harvey Fierstein (1984)
  • Big River by William Hauptman (1985)
  • Drood by Rupert Holmes (1986)
  • Les Misérables by Alain Boublil and Claude-Michel Schönberg (1987)
  • Into the Woods by James Lapine (1988)
  • No Award (1989)
  • City of Angels by Larry Gelbart (1990)
  • The Secret Garden by Marsha Norman (1991)
  • Falsettos by William Finn and James Lapine (1992)
  • Kiss of the Spider Woman by Terrence McNally (1993)
  • Passion by James Lapine (1994)
  • Sunset Boulevard by Don Black and Christopher Hampton (1995)
  • Rent by Jonathan Larson (1996)
  • Titanic by Peter Stone (1997)
  • Ragtime by Terrence McNally (1998)
  • Parade by Alfred Uhry (1999)
  • James Joyce's The Dead by Richard Nelson (2000)
2001–present
  • The Producers by Mel Brooks and Thomas Meehan (2001)
  • Urinetown by Greg Kotis (2002)
  • Hairspray by Thomas Meehan and Mark O'Donnell (2003)
  • Avenue Q by Jeff Whitty (2004)
  • The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee by Rachel Sheinkin (2005)
  • The Drowsy Chaperone by Bob Martin and Don McKellar (2006)
  • Spring Awakening by Steven Sater (2007)
  • Passing Strange by Stew (2008)
  • Billy Elliot the Musical by Lee Hall (2009)
  • Memphis by Joe DiPietro (2010)
  • The Book of Mormon by Trey Parker, Robert Lopez and Matt Stone (2011)
  • Once by Enda Walsh (2012)
  • Matilda the Musical by Dennis Kelly (2013)
  • A Gentleman's Guide to Love and Murder by Robert L. Freedman (2014)
  • Fun Home by Lisa Kron (2015)
  • Hamilton by Lin-Manuel Miranda (2016)
  • Dear Evan Hansen by Steven Levenson (2017)
  • The Band's Visit by Itamar Moses (2018)
  • Tootsie by Robert Horn (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Tony Award for Best Original Score1947–1975
  • Street Scene by Kurt Weill (1947)
  • Kiss Me, Kate by Cole Porter (1949)
  • South Pacific by Richard Rodgers (1950)
  • Call Me Madam by Irving Berlin (1951)
  • No Strings by Richard Rodgers (1962)
  • Oliver! by Lionel Bart (1963)
  • Hello, Dolly! by Jerry Herman (1964)
  • Fiddler on the Roof by Jerry Bock and Sheldon Harnick (1965)
  • Man of La Mancha by Mitch Leigh and Joe Darion (1966)
  • Cabaret by John Kander and Fred Ebb (1967)
  • Hallelujah, Baby! by Jule Styne, Betty Comden, and Adolph Green (1968)
  • Company by Stephen Sondheim (1971)
  • Follies by Stephen Sondheim (1972)
  • A Little Night Music by Stephen Sondheim (1973)
  • Gigi by Frederick Loewe and Alan Jay Lerner (1974)
  • The Wiz by Charlie Smalls (1975)
1976–2000
  • A Chorus Line by Marvin Hamlisch and Edward Kleban (1976)
  • Annie by Charles Strouse and Martin Charnin (1977)
  • On the Twentieth Century by Cy Coleman, Betty Comden, and Adolph Green (1978)
  • Sweeney Todd by Stephen Sondheim (1979)
  • Evita by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice (1980)
  • Woman of the Year by John Kander and Fred Ebb (1981)
  • Nine by Maury Yeston (1982)
  • Cats by Andrew Lloyd Webber and T. S. Eliot (1983)
  • La Cage aux Folles by Jerry Herman (1984)
  • Big River by Roger Miller (1985)
  • Drood by Rupert Holmes (1986)
  • Les Misérables by Claude-Michel Schönberg, Herbert Kretzmer, and Alain Boublil (1987)
  • Into the Woods by Stephen Sondheim (1988)
  • City of Angels by Cy Coleman and David Zippel (1990)
  • The Will Rogers Follies by Cy Coleman, Betty Comden, and Adolph Green (1991)
  • Falsettos by William Finn (1992)
  • Kiss of the Spider Woman by John Kander and Fred Ebb / The Who's Tommy by Pete Townshend (1993)
  • Passion by Stephen Sondheim (1994)
  • Sunset Boulevard by Andrew Lloyd Webber, Don Black, and Christopher Hampton (1995)
  • Rent by Jonathan Larson (1996)
  • Titanic by Maury Yeston (1997)
  • Ragtime by Stephen Flaherty and Lynn Ahrens (1998)
  • Parade by Jason Robert Brown (1999)
  • Aida by Elton John and Tim Rice (2000)
2001–present
  • The Producers by Mel Brooks (2001)
  • Urinetown by Mark Hollmann and Greg Kotis (2002)
  • Hairspray by Marc Shaiman and Scott Wittman (2003)
  • Avenue Q by Robert Lopez and Jeff Marx (2004)
  • The Light in the Piazza by Adam Guettel (2005)
  • The Drowsy Chaperone by Lisa Lambert and Greg Morrison (2006)
  • Spring Awakening by Duncan Sheik and Steven Sater (2007)
  • In the Heights by Lin-Manuel Miranda (2008)
  • Next to Normal by Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey (2009)
  • Memphis by David Bryan and Joe DiPietro (2010)
  • The Book of Mormon by Trey Parker, Robert Lopez and Matt Stone (2011)
  • Newsies by Alan Menken and Jack Feldman (2012)
  • Kinky Boots by Cyndi Lauper (2013)
  • The Bridges of Madison County by Jason Robert Brown (2014)
  • Fun Home by Jeanine Tesori and Lisa Kron (2015)
  • Hamilton by Lin-Manuel Miranda (2016)
  • Dear Evan Hansen by Benj Pasek and Justin Paul (2017)
  • The Band's Visit by David Yazbek (2018)
  • Hadestown by Anaïs Mitchell (2019)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Hamilton: An American Musical by Lin-Manuel MirandaSongsAct 1
  • "Alexander Hamilton"
  • "My Shot"
  • "The Story of Tonight"
  • "The Schuyler Sisters"
  • "You'll Be Back"
  • "Right Hand Man"
  • "Helpless"
  • "Satisfied"
  • "The Story of Tonight (Reprise)"
  • "Wait for It"
  • "Ten Duel Commandments"
  • "History Has Its Eyes on You"
  • "Yorktown (The World Turned Upside Down)"
  • "Dear Theodosia"
  • "Tomorrow There'll Be More of Us"
Act 2
  • "Cabinet Battle #1"
  • "Say No to This"
  • "The Room Where It Happens"
  • "Cabinet Battle #2"
  • "One Last Time"
  • "The Adams Administration"
  • "The Reynolds Pamphlet"
  • "Burn"
  • "It's Quiet Uptown"
  • "Your Obedient Servant"
  • "The World Was Wide Enough"
  • "Who Lives, Who Dies, Who Tells Your Story"
Related
  • Alexander Hamilton
  • Cast recording
  • The Hamilton Mixtape
  • Hamilton (2021 film)
  • Ron Chernow
    • Alexander Hamilton, 2004 book
  • Biography portal
  • Music portal
  • Theatre portal
  • New York City portal
  • Puerto Rico portal
Authority control
  • GND: 142923826
  • ISNI: 0000 0001 1482 990X
  • LCCN: no2008101876
  • MusicBrainz: 925c7673-0e85-410f-b7e4-d9705a7aa619
  • NDL: 001261428
  • NKC: xx0203442
  • NLI: 004254064
  • NLP: A34251340
  • NTA: 31611975X
  • SNAC: w6z05xw7
  • VIAF: 163147814
  • WorldCat Identities (via VIAF): 163147814


 
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