- Sunday,30 Apr, 2017 - 11:00
- Sunday,14 May, 2017 - 20:30
- Monday,15 May, 2017 - 02:50
- Monday,15 May, 2017 - 14:30
- Tuesday,16 May, 2017 - 04:25
- Wednesday,17 May, 2017 - 21:00
- Thursday,18 May, 2017 - 01:30
- Saturday,20 May, 2017 - 21:30
- Sunday,21 May, 2017 - 04:15
With her breakthrough role as Elsa in Disney’s global box office smash Frozen, and singing the multi-platinum Oscar-winning song “Let It Go”, she made history as the first person with both a Billboard Top 10 hit and a Tony Award for acting.
Menzel earned her first Tony Award nomination as Maureen in the Pulitzer Prize winning musical Rent, won the Tony Award for her performance as Elphaba in Wicked, and received her third nomination as Elizabeth in If/Then.
Philanthropy is also important to Menzel, who co-founded the A BroaderWay Foundation in 2010. The organization is dedicated to offering girls from underserved communities an outlet for self-expression and creativity through arts-centered programs. The emphasis is on building self-esteem, developing leadership qualities and striving for personal and social achievement. In 2014, Menzel was recognized as one of Variety Magazine’s Power of Women honorees for her work with the organization.
A Brooklyn native, Long now calls Los Angeles home where she lives with her 12 year old son, Massai, 14 month old son, Kez and partner Ime Udoka, an Assistant Coach for the San Antonio Spurs.
She is a stunning pop culture icon, Hollywood leading lady and three-time NAACP award winner and her notable films include Love Jones, Boyz N The Hood, Soul Food and Alfie, in which she acts alongside Jude Law.
In addition to her film and TV work, Long's passion lies in serving her community. With her family roots planted in Trinidad, Grenada, and Barbados, Long's long term goals are to connect women in the US to those of the islands and to mentor young girls to regain their self-esteem. Additionally, Long lends her support to Black Girls Rock, an organization that promotes the arts for young women of color and encourages dialogue on the ways women of color are portrayed in the media.