The history, or lack thereof, of American theater is a subject that has been of particular interest to me in recent years.

I’ve been fascinated with the rise of American theatrical as a cultural phenomenon for years, but it wasn’t until recently that I really began to pay attention to the genre’s roots.

I’m not sure I’ve ever seen anything quite like it in my life, and it’s the kind of thing that makes me want to go back to my college days, when I could go see a play on a Saturday night and then watch the next night.

The fact that this year’s Broadway production of Hamilton has been such a sensation is a testament to how successful it has been.

While it may not be the most ambitious play in the history of Broadway, I’m very interested in what it has to offer.

That’s what makes this post interesting, as I’m interested in a broader history of this particular piece of Americana that is, by and large, overlooked by the American theater canon.

While the historical importance of this piece of work is often overlooked, it’s worth revisiting.

 I first became interested in the musical after hearing about the production at my local theatre.

The production was performed on the West Side, in an intimate setting, and there were no sound stages.

I had a friend who was an opera buff, and we spent a lot of time reading the literature about opera and other musicals.

We came away with a lot more than we had imagined, which made it a great fit for me to take a look at the production.

The most obvious aspect of the performance is the music.

It’s not hard to see why people are drawn to the music, as the lyrics and dialogue are so powerful.

But the performance also has the advantage of being intimate, and I find it especially fascinating how the performances have the potential to make you want to dance.

It can also be quite captivating to watch the audience in awe of the work, and even more so when the play is played by a performance artist.

I can’t say that I have a deep understanding of the history behind the play, but I do have an idea of what this particular musical, and the history that it represents, has to do with the United States.

I think the reason Hamilton is so popular is not just because of the musical itself, but because of its relationship to the American Revolution.

The United States was a very different place then.

The country was still fairly seething over the civil war, but there were other issues that the American people were still deeply upset about.

This made it an appealing setting for a play, as it’s a fictional drama about how the war was waged.

The drama is set in the midst of a period of revolution, as we see how the American government tries to put a stop to it.

Hamilton was written as a play that celebrates the American spirit, but in this case, it also celebrates a particular kind of American spirit.

This is the spirit of the revolution, of the people who fought and died for the American Republic.

This American spirit is represented in the music of Hamilton, which is the subject of a number of books, including one by my good friend James Baldwin, “Alexander Hamilton: The Man, the Legend, and His Music.”

Baldwin writes: It is a wonderful play because it is the best American play of its time.

It is the work of a man whose genius is as great as that of any man, whose work in music and his art was a model of pure beauty and originality.

The show is an epic of American history, but the best way to tell its story is through the songs.

The music is the most interesting element, as Baldwin writes, “It is a musical that is full of beauty, as much as of tragedy and humor.”

This is true in the play as well.

When Hamilton was first performed in New York in 1803, there was a large contingent of soldiers stationed in the city.

In the play’s lyrics, it is stated that “this is a city of soldiers, and they are soldiers of the republic.”

This is an important part of the play because, when we think of the American soldiers of old, we tend to think of fighting, and a lot has been lost in the last 100 years in that respect.

The lyrics also reflect the era in which Hamilton was produced, as they also speak of the “savage men” who had marched to war in order to “make war on the republic,” and they make clear that this is a very American idea.

It also speaks to the fact that there are no women in the cast.

The musical also celebrates the founding fathers.

There are no songs by any of the original cast members in Hamilton, but these lyrics provide the most important and moving statement in the production: “And we are the first, we have the first in our generation, the first generation that has never