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Tony Awards: Winners, losers at Broadway’s biggest night of the year
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Tony Awards: Winners, losers at Broadway’s biggest night of the year

Tony Awards Fast Facts

Tony Awards: Winners, losers at Broadway’s biggest night of the year

The biggest night of the year on Broadway got underway at New York City’s Radio City Music Hall Sunday night as the coveted Tony Awards were handed out.

>> Read more trending news 

“The Late Show’s” James Corden hosted the theater industry’s yearly ceremony which honors the best artists, musicals and plays of the Great White Way’s annual season.

Here’s the winners list:

Best Musical 

“Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

“Beetlejuice” 

“Hadestown” (WINNER)

“The Prom” 

“Tootsie” 

Best Play 

“Choir Boy” 

“The Ferryman” (WINNER)

“Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus” 

“Ink” 

“What the Constitution Means to Me” 

Best Revival of a Musical 

“Kiss Me, Kate” 

“Oklahoma!” (WINNER)

Best Revival of a Play 

“All My Sons” 

“The Boys in the Band” (WINNER)

“Burn This” 

“Torch Song” 

“The Waverly Gallery” 

>> Related: Rachel Chavkin, only female director nominated for Tony Award this year, wins for ‘Hadestown’

Best Book of a Musical 

“Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations”: Dominique Morisseau 

“Beetlejuice”: Scott Brown and Anthony King 

“Hadestown”: Anais Mitchell 

“The Prom”: Bob Martin and Chad Beguelin 

“Tootsie”: Robert Horn (WINNER)

Best Original Score 

“Beetlejuice,” music and lyrics: Eddie Perfect 

“Be More Chill,” music and lyrics: Joe Iconis 

“Hadestown,” music and lyrics: Anais Mitchell (WINNER)

“The Prom,” music by Matthew Sklar; lyrics by Chad Beguelin 

“Tootsie,” music and lyrics: David Yazbek 

“To Kill a Mockingbird,” music by Adam Guettel 

Best Direction of a Play 

Rupert Goold, “Ink” 

Sam Mendes, “The Ferryman” (WINNER)

Bartlett Sher, “To Kill a Mockingbird” 

Ivo van Hove, “Network” 

George C. Wolfe, “Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus” 

Best Direction of a Musical 

Rachel Chavkin, “Hadestown” (WINNER)

Scott Ellis, “Tootsie” 

Daniel Fish, “Oklahoma!” 

Des McAnuff, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Casey Nicholaw, “The Prom” 

Best Leading Actor in a Play 

Bryan Cranston, “Network”  (WINNER)

Paddy Considine, “The Ferryman” 

Jeff Daniels, “To Kill a Mockingbird” 

Adam Driver, “Burn This” 

Jeremy Pope, “Choir Boy” 

Best Leading Actress in a Play 

Annette Bening, “All My Sons” 

Laura Donnelly, “The Ferryman” 

Elaine May, “The Waverly Gallery” (WINNER)

Janet McTeer, “Bernhardt/Hamlet” 

Laurie Metcalf, “Hillary and Clinton” 

Heidi Schreck, “What the Constitution Means to Me” 

>> Related: Photos: 2019 Tony Awards red carpet

Best Leading Actor in a Musical 

Brooks Ashmanskas, “The Prom” 

Derrick Baskin, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Alex Brightman, “Beetlejuice” 

Damon Daunno, “Oklahoma!” 

Santino Fontana, “Tootsie”  (WINNER)

Best Leading Actress in a Musical 

Stephanie J. Block, “The Cher Show” (WINNER)

Caitlin Kinnunen, “The Prom” 

Beth Leavel, “The Prom” 

Eva Noblezada, “Hadestown” 

Kelli O’Hara, “Kiss Me, Kate” 

Best Featured Actor in a Play 

Bertie Carvel, “Ink” (WINNER)

Robin de Jesús, “The Boys in the Band” 

Gideon Glick, “To Kill a Mockingbird” 

Brandon Uranowitz, “Burn This” 

Benjamin Walker, “All My Sons” 

Best Featured Actress in a Play 

Fionnula Flanagan, “The Ferryman” 

Celia Keenan-Bolger, “To Kill a Mockingbird” (WINNER)

Kristine Nielsen, “Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus” 

Julie White, “Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus” 

Ruth Wilson, “King Lear” 

Best Featured Actor in a Musical 

André De Shields, “Hadestown” (WINNER)

Andy Grotelueschen, “Tootsie” 

Patrick Page, “Hadestown” 

Jeremy Pope, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Ephraim Sykes, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Best Featured Actress in a Musical 

Lilli Cooper, “Tootsie” 

Amber Gray, “Hadestown” 

Sarah Stiles, “Tootsie” 

Ali Stroker, “Oklahoma!” (WINNER)

Mary Testa, “Oklahoma!” 

Best Scenic Design of a Play 

Miriam Buether, “To Kill a Mockingbird” 

Bunny Christie, “Ink” 

Rob Howell, “The Ferryman” (WINNER)

Santo Loquasto, “Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus” 

Jan Versweyveld, “Network” 

Best Scenic Design of a Musical 

Robert Brill and Peter Nigrini, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Peter England, “King Kong” 

Rachel Hauck, “Hadestown” (WINNER)

Laura Jellinek, “Oklahoma!” 

David Korins, “Beetlejuice” 

Best Costume Design of a Play 

Rob Howell, “The Ferryman” (WINNER)

Toni-Leslie James, “Bernhardt/Hamlet” 

Clint Ramos, “Torch Song” 

Ann Roth, “To Kill a Mockingbird” 

Ann Roth, “Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus” 

Best Costume Design of a Musical 

Michael Krass, “Hadestown” 

William Ivey Long, “Tootsie” 

William Ivey Long, “Beetlejuice” 

Bob Mackie, “The Cher Show” (WINNER)

Paul Tazewell, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Best Lighting Design of a Play 

Neil Austin, “Ink” (WINNER)

Jules Fisher and Peggy Eisenhauer, “Gary: A Sequel to Titus Andronicus” 

Peter Mumford, “The Ferryman” 

Jennifer Tipton, “To Kill a Mockingbird” 

Jan Versweyveld and Tal Yarden, “Network” 

Best Lighting Design of a Musical 

Kevin Adams, “The Cher Show” 

Howell Binkley, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Bradley King, “Hadestown” (WINNER)

Peter Mumford, “King Kong” 

Kenneth Posner and Peter Nigrini, “Beetlejuice” 

Best Sound Design in a Play 

Adam Cork, “Ink” 

Scott Lehrer, “To Kill a Mockingbird” 

Fitz Patton, “Choir Boy” (WINNER)

Nick Powell, “The Ferryman” 

Eric Sleichim, “Network” 

Best Sound Design in a Musical 

Peter Hylenski, “King Kong” 

Peter Hylenski, “Beetlejuice” 

Steve Canyon Kennedy, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Drew Levy, “Oklahoma!” 

Nevin Steinberg and Jessica Paz, “Hadestown” (WINNER)

Best Choreography 

Camille A. Brown, “Choir Boy” 

Warren Carlyle, “Kiss Me, Kate” 

Denis Jones, “Tootsie” 

David Neumann, “Hadestown” 

Sergio Trujillo, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” (WINNER)

Best Orchestrations 

Michael Chorney and Todd Sickafoose, “Hadestown” (WINNER)

Simon Hale, “Tootsie” 

Larry Hochman, “Kiss Me, Kate” 

Daniel Kluger, “Oklahoma!” 

Harold Wheeler, “Ain’t Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations” 

Special Tony Award for Lifetime Achievement in the Theater 

Rosemary Harris (WINNER)

Terrence McNally (WINNER)

Harold Wheeler (WINNER)

Isabelle Stevenson Award 

Judith Light 

Isabelle Stevenson Award

Judith Light

Regional Theater Tony Award 

TheatreWorks Silicon Valley 

Special Tony Award 

Marin Mazzie 

Sonny Tilders and Creature Technology Company 

Jason Michael Webb 

Tony Honors for Excellence in the Theater 

Broadway Inspirational Voices — Michael McElroy, Founder 

Peter Entin 

FDNY Engine 54, Ladder 4, Battalion 9 

Joseph Blakely Forbes

 

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Kavanaugh fought sexual assault allegations prior to his confirmation by the Senate last October, facing many in Congress who said he was unfit for the position. Amid the renewed call from Democratic candidates and others in Congress, many are asking if and how a Supreme Court justice, who is appointed to the position for life, can be removed from the bench. Here's a look at the impeachment process for sitting federal judges and others. >> Read more trending news  Can a Supreme Court justice be impeached? Yes, a Supreme Court justice can be impeached. Article II Section 4 of the U.S. Constitution gives the House of Representatives the power to impeach federal judges and gives to the U.S. Senate the right to vote to remove judges who have been impeached. The section reads: 'The President, Vice President and all civil Officers of the United States, shall be removed from Office on Impeachment for, and Conviction of, Treason, Bribery, or other high Crimes and Misdemeanors.' Judges are considered part of the 'all civil Officers of the United States' portion of the section. What can a Supreme Court justice be impeached for? The Constitution lays out two specific actions and one vague description of something that could lead to impeachment and removal of a justice from the bench. The Constitution says a person may be removed from office for convictions of 'Treason, Bribery, or other high Crimes and Misdemeanors.' While treason and bribery are spelled out, high crimes and misdemeanors are a little vaguer. High crimes and misdemeanors are generally seen as a violation of the public's trust. Sexual assault would fall under that category. How does impeachment work? Impeachment for justices works the same way as impeachment for a president or vice president would work. Here are the steps in the process for impeaching a federal justice: In the House First, an impeachment resolution must be introduced by a member of the House of Representatives. The speaker of the House must then direct the U.S. House Committee on the Judiciary (or a special committee) to hold a hearing on the resolution to decide whether to put the measure to a vote by the full chamber and when to hold such a vote. A simple majority of the Judiciary Committee must approve the resolution. If the Judiciary Committee approves the resolution, it moves to a full vote on the House floor. If a simple majority of the those present and voting in the House approve an article of impeachment, then the justice is impeached. In the Senate The procedure then moves to the Senate where a 'trial' is held to determine if the justice committed a crime. There is no set procedure for the trial. Details outlining how the trial is conducted would be set by the Senate leadership. Members of the House serve as 'managers' in the Senate trial. Managers serve a similar role as prosecutors do in a criminal trial, they present evidence during the procedure. The justice can have counsel to represent him during the Senate process. Unlike in the trials of an impeached president or vice president, the chief justice of the U.S. Supreme Court would not preside over the trial of a justice. In an impeachment trial of a Supreme Court justice, the vice president would oversee the proceedings. Senators listen to the evidence presented, including closing arguments from each side and retire to deliberate. Senators then reconvene and vote on whether the justice is guilty or not guilty of the actions he is accused of. It takes a two-thirds vote of the Senate to convict. If the justice is found guilty, he is removed from office immediately. The result of the hearing in the Senate, along with a charge in the House that a justice has committed a crime is not a legal one. No penalty, other than removal from office, is brought against a justice in an impeachment hearing. Has any Supreme Court justice been impeached? 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Grateful beyond words that Rachel survived.” A GoFundMe page set up to help Rachel Lertzman in the wake of her family’s deaths had raised more than $122,000 as of Monday morning. >> Read more trending news According to police, dispatchers received a call around 9 a.m. Wednesday for shots fired and an assault with a deadly weapon at the Lertzman home in Northridge. Greg Demos, the neighbor from whom Rachel Lertzman sought help, told KTLA she ran over in her pajamas and said her father had tried to shoot her. 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May we all stay strong.” Chabad at CSUN, the university’s Jewish Student Center, also mourned him on social media. “We are beyond devastated by the horrific news of today,” a post on the group’s Facebook page read. “Chabad at CSUN stands with our AEPI (Alpha Epsilon Pi) brothers, as well as the Northridge community.” Camp Alonim, a program of the American Jewish University-Brandeis Bardin Campus in Simi Valley, said the teen was a longtime camper and staff member. “Mikey’s personal warmth, his gentle spirit, his wide smile and his infectious enthusiasm will never be forgotten,” the group’s Facebook page read. “He will always be a beloved member of our Camp Alonim family. 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