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Based on a book by Christopher Isherwood, Cabaret tells the story of a seedy nightclub in 1930’s Berlin where a young English performer strikes up a relationship with an American writer, all while a zealous Master of Ceremonies commands the action at the Kit Kat Klub.
When Emily Jean Stone was 9 years old — long before she became Hollywood royalty as Emma Stone — she and her mother went to see the 1998 Broadway revival of “Cabaret” during one of their regular theater jaunts from Arizona. The show’s dark portrait of pre-World War II Berlin didn’t faze Ms. Stone; her father had raised her on repeated viewings of the prison film “The Shawshank Redemption,” after all. But the singing changed the way she imagined her future as a performer.
“Listening to Natasha Richardson, I realized you could be an actor in a musical and not have the perfect voice I’d heard on cast recordings,” Ms. Stone recalled of the production’s star.
“I don’t have this gorgeous untouchable voice, and it was Natasha who really lit a fuse under me to try musicals and play Sally someday,” she added of Richardson’s Tony Award-winning performance as the sensitive and increasingly desperate singer Sally Bowles.
You would think, then, that landing the role of Sally in the current Broadway revival of “Cabaret” would be a happy experience for Ms. Stone, who is taking over for Michelle Williams beginning Nov. 11. And so it has been this fall: During a recent rehearsal at Studio 54, Ms. Stone was laughing at herself as she tried, struggled, then finally succeeded at mastering Sally’s quick steps and hip thrusts in the number “Don’t Tell Mama.”
Ms. Stone was first chosen last year to originate the part of Sally in the new “Cabaret” revival, only to drop out suddenly and be replaced by Ms. Williams, who has played the role since the first performance on March 21. “It was painful,” Ms. Stone said in her first public comments about the experience, during a recent interview near her home in the West Village.