This Sunday, the casts of the glitziest shows in New York (Wolf Hall Parts One & Two, An American in Paris, and Fun Home, to name a few) will join together in the Radio City Music Hall for the 69th Annual Tony Awards, hosted by Alan Cumming and Kristin Chenoweth. To some, this means a chance to win Broadway's most prestigious award, to others (us), this means eating a spread of food while following (and singing) along from our respective couches. So choose your favorite shows (old and new) and honor them the best way we now how—with more food (please):
An American in Paris, Nominated for Best Musical (2015): This one seems obvious—make a recipe from an American who actually is in Paris.
South Pacific, Winner of Best Musical (1950) and Revival of a Musical (2008): Yes, maybe it would be more appropriate to eat something from Bora Bora or Tahiti, but Bloody Mary is the drink we love.
Something Rotten, Nominated for Best Musical (2015): A salad made of scraps to honor the tongue-in-cheek title of a musical comedy about Shakespeare.
Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street, Winner of Best Musical (1979): When Sweeney Todd supplements Mrs. Lovett's meat pies, he gets his filling from an unconventional source. Luckily, this one is more traditional.
Cabaret, Winner of Best Musical (1968) and Best Revival of a Musical (1998): When Herr Schultz, an elderly fruit-shop owner, gives a pineapple to Fräulein Schneider, the owner of a boarding house in World War II Germany, it couldn't please her more.
On the Town, Nominated for Best Revival of a Musical (2015): Leonard Bernstein's lyrics from "I Can Cook, Too" will have you craving a full meal, but let's start with chicken (or turkey) and gravy. ("Yes, I can roast too,/ My chickens just ooze,/ My gravy will lose you your mind.")
Oliver!, Winner of Best Original Score (1963): In this bittersweet musical, Oliver's brave request for more gruel sends the young orphan out of the orphanage and onto the streets. This porridge is a whole lot better than gruel—and you can have as much of it as you like, without retribution from Mr. Bumble.
What are some of your favorite Broadway shows that reference food? Tell us in the comments below!