logoOur reader Clark mentioned some rumors that CORY MICHAEL SMITH had full frontal tn-500_breakfastwm000181059nudity in the new Broadway show BREAKFAST AT TIFFANY’S.

Our reader Calvin reported that according to a poster at Datalounge (grain of salt alert), the best place is house right near the aisle. Apparently “Fred” flashes the audience while getting out of the tub.

Let’s hope they don’t cut this scene.

From the press release:

This is the Broadway debut of Richard Greenberg’s Breakfast at Tiffany’s, adapted from the Truman Capote novella of the same name. Holly Golightly (Emilia Clarke) is the “it girl” of New York café society. She is unemployed, spare the full-time job of socializing with wealthy men (her suitors include a millionaire playboy and the future president of Brazil); according to Capote, Golightly is an “American geisha.” In the autumn of 1943, Golightly becomes acquainted with “Fred” (Corey Michael Smith) a confirmed bachelor that has just moved into her Upper East Side brownstone. Breakfast at Tiffany’s is the story of their year-long relationship amidst the glitterati as war rages across the ocean.
Unlike the beloved 1961 film adaptation starring Audrey Hepburn, Greenberg’s play will steer much closer to the original Capote novella. Emilia Clarke of HBO’s Game of Thrones makes her Broadway debut as Holly Golightly.

Opens Mar 20, 2013
Open Run Playing at
Cort Theatre
Directions & Map Running Time:
2hr. 30min.
(includes 1 intermission) 


  1. Yes, that is accurate that the tub is near the aisle. You get a view of his beautiful smooth body and ass (and dangly bits) as he gets into the tub, then another view, plus the front and his big low hangers as he gets out of the soapy water. The show isn’t as charming as it could be, and over designed, but both the leads are beautiful.

  2. from

    There’s a scene where Holly and Fred go horse back riding in Central Park, his horse takes off and he’s thrown to the ground. Fred steps out of the scene and begins narrating as a bathtub slides on stage left. He says something to the effect of “Somehow, Holly got me home…and naked. It was perfection.” Holly helps him unbutton his shirt and pants, then walks offstage leaving him in period underwear and an undershirt. He takes off the undershirt, turns around and takes the drawers off and climbs into the tub, managing to cover everything decently well. As he sits in the tub, Holly enters wrapped in a towel, she climbs into the tub behind him and removes the towel. There’s a short scene in the tub and then the police burst in to the bathroom, Holly grabs the towel and covers herself as she climbs out of the tub, Fred climbs out and covers himself with his hands. At the end of the scene, he thinks everyone has left the bathroom and turns and sees someone is still there; startled, he throws his arms up. Blackout.

    It just seemed rather gratuitous and unnecessary. I kept expecting the nudity to either happen quickly or, like several other earlier scenes, for the moment to be cut short by the beginning of a new narration or scene.

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