Disney's Beauty and the Beast
Be Our Guest! The Academy Award-winning film comes to life in this romantic and beloved take on the classic fairytale.
Only available to schools following the national curriculum who are performing on their own school premises (unfortunately we cannot license stage schools / youth groups / amateur societies at this time)
Show Essentials
12
Roles
+ Ensemble
U
Rated
2
Acts

Full Synopsis

Act One

The voice of an unseen Narrator begins: "Once upon a time" there lived a young Prince, who had everything his heart desired, but was spoiled and selfish. But then one night, an old Beggar Woman requested shelter in the Prince's castle in return for a single red rose. Repulsed by her haggard appearance, the Prince sneered at the gift, and turned the old woman away. The Beggar Woman warned the Prince "not to be deceived by appearances, for beauty is found within." Dismissing her again, the old woman's ugliness melted away to reveal a beautiful Enchantress. The Prince tried to apologize, but it was too late, for she had seen that there was no love in his heart. As punishment, she transformed him into a hideous Beast and placed a powerful spell on the castle and all who lived there. The Enchantress left him with only a magic mirror to see the outside world, and the rose she had offered, which was truly enchanted. The rose would bloom for many years, but if the Prince did not learn to love another, and earn another's love in return before the last rose petal fell, the spell would remain unbroken, and he would remain a Beast forever.

Not far off, there is a quaint French village full of ordinary people living provincial lives, except for two unique inhabitants: the beautiful, intelligent Belle and her father Maurice, an eccentric inventor. Belle's only interest in the town is the library, and the villagers watch her curiously while they comment on her individuality ("Belle"). One of the most popular citizens, Gaston, has decided to marry Belle because she's the prettiest, "and that makes her the best." After sending his goofy friend, Lefou, to prepare for the wedding, Gaston tries to get a moment with his future bride. Belle cleverly avoids him and heads home. She finds Maurice working on one of his inventions, and can't help but wonder if the townspeople are right: are Belle and Maurice "odd?" But the father assures his daughter that they are special, and they have each other ("No Matter What"). Then Maurice heads off to the fair wearing the scarf Belle gave him for good luck. As Maurice rides along in the forest singing ("No Matter What - Reprise"), the path grows darker. All of a sudden, he hears a howl. A pack of ferocious wolves appear, and Maurice has to run for safety, leaving his invention and scarf behind. He arrives at a creepy, old castle and pounds on the door.

Once inside the cavernous, seemingly empty castle, Maurice discovers to his amazement that the whole manor is populated with enchanted objects, who as the Prince's once human servants, have also been cruelly transformed by the beggar woman's spell. Lumiere, a charmingly handsome candelabra, Cogsworth, a tightly-wound mantle clock, and Mrs. Potts, a sweetly maternal teapot try to make Maurice feel more comfortable, while at the same time attempting to hide him from their master - the Beast. Their attempts prove futile, as the Beast bursts into the room, roaring at Maurice for intruding and for wanting to "stare at the beast." Maurice tries desperately to apologize and explain himself, but the Beast mercilessly throws the old man into the dungeon.

Back outside Belle's cottage, Gaston has assembled his wedding party, and prepares to propose to his lucky bride. He paints Belle a vivid picture of what their married life could be, vainly highlighting his own significance in their masculine household. ("Me"). Citing that she "just doesn't deserve" him, Belle rejects his offer of marriage, and disappears into her house. Gaston leaves humiliated, but more determined than ever to have Belle for his wife. Meanwhile, Belle contemplates again what she really wants in life ("Belle - Reprise"). Just then, Lefou appears looking for Gaston, and is wearing the scarf that Belle gave to Maurice. Belle makes him confess that he found it in the woods near the crossroads, and she races off alone to find out what has happened to her dear father.

Belle follows her father's trail to the old castle, and quietly, she enters, searching for Maurice. As she explores the dark interior, Lumiere and Cogsworth worry that they are losing more and more of their humanity every day as the terrible spell continues. But, discovering Belle's presence, their hopes are once again ignited, as they feel she might be the one to help their master break the spell. Finally, Belle finds her father in a dungeon cell where he is coughing and deathly cold. Maurice tries to warn Belle about the Beast, and pleads with her to run, when suddenly the Beast appears. Belle begs the Beast to let her father go. When he does not relent, she offers to become the Beast's prisoner in exchange for her father's freedom. The Beast accepts her offer, and has Maurice escorted out before Belle can say goodbye. At Lumiere's suggestion, the Beast leads Belle to nicer quarters, strictly forbidding her from ever entering the West Wing of the castle. The Beast then demands that Belle join him for dinner, slamming the guest room door in the process. Alone again, Belle mourns the loss of her father and her freedom ("Is This Home?"). There's a knock at the door and Mrs. Potts enters to serve tea. Astonished at the magical, talking teapot, Belle crashed into the enchanted wardrobe, Madame de la Grand Bouche, who also tries to cheer her up. Together, they try to convince Belle to go down to dinner, and give the Beast a chance, but Belle refuses ("Is This Home? - Reprise".

Back in town, inside the tavern, Gaston is depressed because of Belle's rejection. Lefou and some of the villagers try to rouse his spirits again by reminding him of how admired he is ("Gaston"). The ploy works, and Gaston joins in the merriment, dancing and singing of his own merit. In the midst of this bar room revelry, Maurice enters, frantically begging for someone to help him rescue his beloved Belle from the monstrous Beast. As usual, no one takes "crazy old Maurice" seriously, and they promptly kick him out. But Maurice's rant gives Gaston a new idea ("Gaston - Reprise"). He will threaten to have Maurice committed to a lunatic asylum unless Belle agrees to marry him.

At the castle, the Beast anxiously awaits Belle at dinner, with his enchanted servants helping him be more presentable. But when it is announced the Belle will not come down, the Beast rages, storms up to her room, and begins to bully her into joining him. She remains defiant, and the Beast tells her she is forbidden to eat at all if it is not with him. Despairing, the Beast retreats to the West Wing, where with his magic mirror he hears Belle confess to Madame de la Grande Bouche that she does not "want to have anything to do with him." Afraid that she will never see him as anything but a monster, the Beast reflects on his mistakes ("How Long Must This Go On?"). Meanwhile, Belle feels hungry and sneaks out of her room to the kitchen, where she finds Cogsworth and Mrs. Potts. Belle admits she is hungry, and despite the master's orders, Mrs. Potts insists on feeding the poor girl. Lumiere declares that with a proper dinner comes a little music, and leads the all the objects, despite Cogsworth's constant worries, through a spectacular feast and floor show ("Be Our Guest"). Belle is thrilled by this magical dinner party and the wondrous inhabitants of the castle, and proceeds to request a tour from her new friends. The objects take Belle through the castle, but she soon slips away from her guides and makes her way to the forbidden West Wing. Once in the Beast's room, she discovers the enchanted rose under a glass case. Just as she is about to touch it, the Beast emerges and bellows at her to stay away. She is so frightened that she breaks her promise and bolts from the castle. The Beast regrets his horrible temper, but it is too late. She is gone. Realizing what he has done, he mourns her departure and his own shrinking humanity ("If I Can't Love Her").

Act Two

In the woods, fleeing from the castle, Belle is surrounded by a pack of ferocious wolves. They begin to attack when the Beast heroically appears and fights them off, but not without badly injuring himself. Faced with a chance to run, Belle decides instead to help her wounded rescuer, and leads the Beast back to the castle.

Once inside, Belle tends to the Beast's wounds, and the two of them realize that they have both been at fault in some way. As they continue to open up to each other, Lumiere, Cogsworth, and Mrs. Potts start scheming for ways to bring Belle and the Beast even closer together ("Something More"). The Beast decides he wants to give Belle a token of his affection, and remembering her love of books, presents her with his massive and neglected library. She is overjoyed, suggesting they read "King Arthur" together, but the Beast is forced to admit to her that he never learned to read. Feeling suddenly sympathetic toward him, Belle spends the entire day with him, reading the story aloud. The Beast is astonished that books can help him escape his loneliness, and they both realize they have something in common. Warming to the Beast, Belle tells him she would like to make a fresh start, and invites the Beast to join her for dinner. The servants, having witnessed the invitation, raise their hopes that Belle will help their master break the spell, and dream of the possibility of returning to their former selves ("Human Again").

Meanwhile, Gaston and Lefou meet with Monsieur D'Arque, the slimy, calculating proprietor of the local lunatic asylum. Gaston explains his plan to blackmail Belle into marriage using the incarceration of Maurice as bait. Always the fan of the dastardly plot, Monsieur D'Arque agrees to helps them, and they all celebrate the intended success of their brilliant scheme ("Maison Des Lune").

In the West Wing of the castle, Lumiere and Cogsworth prepare the Beast for dinner with Belle. Shyly, the Beast confesses his love for Belle, but admits he is too afraid to tell her. His servants encourage him to take the chance, and to simply speak from his heart. Finally, the Beast meets Belle, who is dressed in a beautiful golden gown, and they enjoy a romantic dinner together. After dinner, they dance together as Mrs. Potts sings of their unique relationship ("Beauty And The Beast"). The Beast tries to express his feelings for Belle, but keeps getting cold feet as he notices Belle is troubled. When asked, she admits she is worried about Maurice. The Beast stops trying to confess his love, and instead reveals to Belle his magic mirror so that she may see Maurice again. When she looks in the mirror, she sees Maurice, lost in the woods attempting to find her. The Beast tells her she must go to him and insists she take the mirror with her so that she can always look back. The enchanted objects are disappointed that their master let Belle go, but Mrs. Potts realizes that he has learned to love at last. However, they feel it is too late for the spell to be broken, as Belle must love him in return ("If I Can't Love Her - Reprise").

Belle finds her father and they return home, with Belle explaining the Beast's true intentions, and that things have changed ("A Change In Me"). Out of nowhere, Monsieur D'Arque and a mob arrive to take Maurice away. Gaston offers to "clear up this little misunderstanding" if she will agree to marry him. Once again refusing his proposal, Belle grabs the mirror to prove to the mob that the Beast is real, and that her father is not crazy after all. Sensing Belle has acquired feelings for the Beast, Gaston whips in the townsfolk into a frenzy by convincing them the Beast is a threat that must be destroyed ("The Mob Song"). As the mob marches to "kill the beast," Belle and Maurice hurry off to warn him.

When the mob reaches the castle, a battle begins as the enchanted objects cunningly fight back with their unique skills, driving off the invaders. But Gaston remains, and hunts the heartbroken Beast to kill him, baiting him with lies about Belle's feelings for the Beast. Without the heart to fight back, the Beast endures his merciless attacks, until he realizes that Belle has returned to him. The fight continues brutally until the Beast has Gaston firmly in his grasp. Gaston begs for his life, and the Beast's human side triumphs, and he sets the cowering bully free. The Beast runs to be reunited with Belle, but is stabbed in the back by Gaston. In a final gasp of fury, the Beast retaliates by knocking Gaston off the top of the castle to his death. The Beast collapses, dying from his wounds, and tells the weeping Belle that he is happy he got to see her one last time. When he falls silent, Belle thinks he is dead, and begins to sob, uttering, "I love you" just as the last petal of the rose falls. Suddenly, a strange light fills the stage, and the Beast magically transforms back into the handsome Prince. Belle doesn't recognize him at first, but soon looks into his eyes and knows her true love. They embrace as all of the servants are transformed back into their human forms, rejoicing that the spell has been broken. The entire company sings ("And The Beast - Reprise") as the Prince and his beauty prepare to live happily ever after.

Casting

Casting

Cast Size: Flexible
Cast Type: Children
Dance Requirements: Standard

Character Breakdown

Belle
A vibrant, intelligent girl with beauty, who wants more out of the life than an ordinary existence. She is optimistic, fun-loving, caring, and eager to experience life.
Gender: female
Age: 20 to 25
Vocal range top: F5
Vocal range bottom: E3
Beast
A Prince transformed into a terrifying beast for his lack of compassion. He is hot-tempered and commanding, but has a warm, loving heart buried far beneath his gruff exterior.
Gender: male
Age: 30 to 40
Vocal range top: F4
Vocal range bottom: A2
Gaston
The egotistical, ultra-masculine villain determined to marry Belle. He is manipulative yet charming and earnest.
Gender: male
Age: 30 to 40
Vocal range top: E4
Vocal range bottom: A2
Maurice
Belle's loving, eccentric father. A child at heart and inventor in his own world.
Gender: male
Age: 55 to 65
Vocal range top: Db4
Vocal range bottom: Bb2
Cogsworth
A tightly-wound, enchanted mantle clock and the head of the Beast's household. He is uptight, strict, and punctual but also hard-working, faithful, and thorough.
Gender: male
Age: 40 to 55
Vocal range top: E4
Vocal range bottom: A2
Mrs. Potts
A warm-hearted, maternal enchanted teapot. She is loyal, caring, and playful.
Gender: female
Age: 45 to 55
Vocal range top: G5
Vocal range bottom: F#3
Lumiere
A suave, debonair enchanted candelabra. He is a loyal and steadfast servant.
Gender: male
Age: 35 to 45
Vocal range top: F#4
Vocal range bottom: F#2
Chip
An enchanted teacup and Mrs. Potts' darling little boy. He is innocent, playful, and bright-eyed.
Gender: male
Age: 7 to 10
Vocal range top: F5
Vocal range bottom: A3
Babette
A saucy, enchanted feather-duster, and the object of Lumiere's affections. She is the playful, gorgeous, seductive French maid.
Gender: female
Age: 25 to 35
Vocal range top: F5
Vocal range bottom: C4
Madame De La Grande Bouche
A former opera diva-turned-enchanted wardrobe. She has a caring, refined, larger than life personality.
Gender: female
Age: 40 to 55
Vocal range top: D5
Vocal range bottom: C#4
Lefou
Gaston's bumbling sidekick. He is loyal, energetic, and optimistic, but not quite the brightest guy.
Gender: male
Age: 25 to 35
Vocal range top: F#4
Vocal range bottom: B2
Monsieur D'arque
The scheming proprietor of the local insane asylum. He is a dark, sinister villain who aides Gaston in his plot to marry Belle.
Gender: male
Age: 35 to 55
Vocal range top: A4
Vocal range bottom: D3
Ensemble
Wolves; Enchanted Objects; Townspeople
Full Song List
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Prologue (The Enchantress)
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Belle
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: No Matter What
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: No Matter What (Reprise)/Wolf Chase
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Me
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Belle (Reprise)
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Home
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Home (Reprise)
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Gaston
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Gaston (Reprise)
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: How Long Must This Go On?
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Be Our Guest
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: If I Can't Love Her
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Entr'acte/Wolf Chase
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Something There
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Human Again
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Maison des Lunes
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Beauty and the Beast
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: If I Can't Love Her (Reprise)
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: The Mob Song
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Transformation
Disney's Beauty and the Beast: Beauty and the Beast (Reprise)

Show History

Inspiration

Beauty And The Beast, with music by Alan Menken, lyrics by Howard Ashman and Tim Rice, and a book by Linda Woolverton, is Disney Theatrical's stage adaptation of the 1991 animated film of the same name. The film in turn was based on a traditional French fairy tale that tells the story of a prince whowas transformed into a hideous beast and the young woman with whom he fell in love. The movie was a smash hit, becoming an integral part of the so-called "Disney Renaissance" and becoming the first animated film to ever receive an Academy Award nomination for Best Picture.

Frank Rich, a theater critic for The New York Times, wrote an article in 1991 that praised the film as the best musical of the year. This got the gearsturning in several people's heads to think about bringing the story to the Great White Way. Among these thinkers were Frank Young, then the executivedirector of Theatre Under the Stars, and Disney executives Michael Eisner and Jeffrey Katzenberg. Luckily, they were able to come together under the sameversion for a premiere production in Houston.

For the creative team, Disney recruited the musical talent from the movie, including composer Alan Menken and orchestrator Danny Troob. Unfortunately, Menken's writing partner and lyricist Howard Ashman had passed away, so Tim Rice was brought in, a lyricist with whom Menken had worked with on the Disney film Aladdin. The duo wrote seven new songs for the musical, including a song titled "Human Again" that was cut from the original film. The original Broadway production was directed by Robert Jess Roth and choreographed by Matt West; both had been brought over from a stage condensation of the film they had already produced at Disneyland.

Productions

Disney's Beauty And The Beast premiered on November 28, 1993 in Houston, Texas.

Critical Reaction

"The astonishments rarely cease [...] a sightseer's delight." - The New York Times

"Enormously effective and, dare I say it, enchanting [...] solid family entertainment [...] [Linda] Woolverton's commitment to re-spinning thefamiliar story about one man's loss of humanity into a deeply human tale is what has always made the stage Beauty and the Beast work." - Talkin' Broadway

"Opulent, vibrantly colorful and brimming with beautiful music [...] Decked out with gloriously colorful sets, costumes and special effects, a lush-sounding live orchestra and a hardworking ensemble of singers and dancers this production remains a "Tale as Old as Time" that should not be missed." -CenterStage Chicago
 
"[Beauty And The Beast] rocked my world. [...] there's enough in the show to assure a fun time for all. [...] With dire headlines running rampant 24/7, it's just so pleasant to curl up and enjoy a good old-fashioned journey between two misfits who learn to appreciate each other from the inside out,and find true love just in time before the final sparkling red rose petal falls." - DC Theatre Scene

Academy Award

1991 - Best Picture, Nominee (Disney's Beauty And The Beast)
1991 - Best Original Score, Winner (Disney's Beauty And The Beast)
1991 - Best Original Song, Winner ("Beauty and the Beast")

Grammy Award

1992 - Best Song Written For a Motion Picture, Winner ("Beauty And The Beast")
1992 - Best Album for Children, Winner (Beauty and the Beast Film Soundtrack)
1994 - Best Musical Show Album, Nominee (Disney's Beauty and The Beast)

Drama Desk Award

1994 - Best Actress in a Musical, Nominee (Susan Egan)
1994 - Outstanding Choreography, Nominee (Matt West)
1994 - Outstanding Musical, Nominee (Disney's Beauty And The Beast)
1994 - Outstanding Orchestrations, Nominee (Danny Troob)
1994 - Oustanding Supporting Actor in a Musical, Nominee (Burke Moses)
1994 - Best Actor in a Musical, Nominee (Terrence Mann)
2015 - Jefferson Award (CHICAGO), Nominee ()
2015 - American Theater Wing Design Award, Nominee ()
2015 - Olivier Award, Nominee ()
2015 - Dora Award (TORONTO), Nominee ()
2015 - Image Award (STUTTGART), Nominee ()
2015 - Ovation Award (LOS ANGELES), Nominee ()

Tony® Award

1994 - Best Musical, Nominee (Disney's Beauty And The Beast)
1994 - Best Book Of A Musical, Nominee (Linda Woolverton)
1994 - Best Original Score, Nominee (Music by Alan Menken; Lyrics by Howard Ashman & Tim Rice)
1994 - Best Costume Design, Winner (Anne Hould-Ward)
1994 - Best Actor in a Musical, Nominee (Terrence Mann)
1994 - Best Featured Actor in a Muscial, Nominee (Gary Beach)
1994 - Best Lighting Design, Nominee (Natasha Katz)
1994 - Best Direction Of A Musical, Nominee (Robert Jess Roth)

Theatre World Award

1994 - Best Debut Performance, Winner (Burke Moses)

Connect

Billing

Requirements

Under the terms and conditions of your organisation’s Performance Agreement, the following credits must appear on all advertising (including websites) relating to the production. Credits must be reproduced faithfully in accordance with the following layout. No alterations or deletions can be permitted unless stated below.
Percentages listed indicate required type size in relation to title size.
The (Licensee) (50% of title)
Production of
Disney's (33% of title)
BEAUTY AND THE BEAST ( 100% )
IN ADDITION TO THE ABOVE BILLING, on the title page of playbills and programs, and in houseboards and displays, the following credits shall also be included:  
Music by
Alan Menken (50%)
Lyrics by
Howard Ashman & Tim Rice (50%)
Book by
Linda Woolverton (50%)
Originally Directed by
Robert Jess Roth (40% of title)
Originally Produced by
Disney Theatrical Productions (50% of Title)
 
The billing to you must be in the form specified above, including the words “Production of” below your billing, which shall be visually contiguous with the title, all so that the audience is informed that you are the producer. Your billing shall be no less than 50% of the size of the logo or artwork title, as measured by the proportion of the average size of your name to the largest letter in the logo or artwork title.  The name “Disney’s” shall be in plain type font, shall be no more than 33% of the title, as measured by the proportion of the size of the “D” in “Disney’s” to the size of the largest letters in the title, and in no event may you duplicate the Broadway logo or title nor the logo and title from the Walt Disney film “Beauty and The Beast” (the “Film”), unless you separately license the right to use  the Broadway logo.  If you do separately license the right to use the Broadway logo, then you shall duplicate such logo and billing credits exactly as provided, including the fonts.  
 
(For professional licensees):  If you elect not to purchase the Broadway logo, then you shall submit your logo or artwork title for approval prior to any public use thereof.  The size of the credit to the authors and to Disney Theatrical Productions shall be no less than 50% of the regular title, and if there is no regular title, then no less than 20% of the logo or artwork title. The size of the credit to Robert Jess Roth shall be no less than 40% of the regular title, and if there is no regular title, then no less than 16% of the logo or artwork title, and in all events 80% of the size of the credit to the authors and Disney Theatrical Productions.  Notwithstanding the provisions above, the credits to Disney Theatrical Productions and to Robert Jess Roth shall only appear on the title page of the program.  You are further prohibited from copying or otherwise using any costume designs, character designs, artwork or other intellectual property from the Broadway play or the Film, although there may be a general similarity to the characters’ appearances.  A sample of appropriate billing size and placement is attached hereto for your reference (without constituting a grant of rights in the Broadway logo).

Video Warning

If you purchase a separate Video Licence to allow non-commercial video recording of this production, you must print the following in your programme: ANY VIDEO RECORDING MADE OF THIS PERFORMANCE IS AUTHORISED FOR PERSONAL, AT-HOME, NON-COMMERCIAL USE ONLY. THE SALE OR DISTRIBUTION OF SUCH RECORDING IS STRICTLY PROHIBITED UNDER COPYRIGHT LAW. If you do not purchase a separate Video Licence then you must print the following in your programme: The videotaping or other video or audio recording of this production is strictly prohibited.

Included Materials

ItemQuantity Included
LIBRETTO/VOCAL BOOK30
PIANO CONDUCTOR'S SCORE ACT 12
PIANO CONDUCTOR'S SCORE ACT 22

Production Resources

Resource
ALT: FULL SCORE VOL 1 OF 4
ALT: FULL SCORE VOL 2 OF 4
ALT: FULL SCORE VOL 3 OF 4
ALT: FULL SCORE VOL 4 OF 4
FULL SCORE VOL. 1 OF 4
FULL SCORE VOL. 2 OF 4
FULL SCORE VOL. 3 OF 4
FULL SCORE VOL. 4 OF 4
KEYBOARD PATCH SOLUTIONS
LOGO PACK
LOGO TEES SIX-PACK ADULT LARGE
LOGO TEES SIX-PACK ADULT MEDIUM
LOGO TEES SIX-PACK ADULT SMALL
LOGO TEES SIX-PACK ADULT X-LARGE
LOGO TEES SIX-PACK ADULT XX-LARGE
LOGO TEES SIX-PACK CHILD LARGE
LOGO TEES SIX-PACK CHILD MEDIUM
LOGO TEES SIX-PACK CHILD SMALL
ORCHEXTRA
ORCHEXTRA RMS USE ONLY
PERFORMANCE ACCOMPANIMENT RECORDING
PRODUCTIONPRO
REFERENCE RECORDING
REHEARSCORE+
SCENE PARTNER
STAGE MANAGER SCRIPT
TRANSPOSITIONS-ON-DEMAND
VIDEO LICENSE
VIRTUAL STAGE MANAGER

STANDARD ORCHESTRATION

InstrumentationDoubling
BASS
CELLO
HORN
KEYBOARD 1
KEYBOARD 2
PERCUSSIONBELL TREE , CASTANETS , CHIMES , CROTALES , CYMBAL , GONG , LOUD SLEIGH BELLS , MARIMBA , MARK TREE , ORCHESTRA BELLS , PIATTI , POP GUN , RATCHET , SUSPENDED CYMBAL , TAMBOURINE , TEMPLE BLOCKS , TIMPANI , TRIANGLE , VIBES , WOOD BLOCK , XYLOPHONE
REED 1FLUTE , PICCOLO
REED 2ENGLISH HORN , OBOE
REED 3BASS CLARINET , CLARINET , FLUTE
SONG PACKET
TRUMPET
VIOLIN

ALTERNATE ORCHESTRATION

InstrumentationDoubling
ALT: BASS
ALT: CELLO
ALT: DRUMS
ALT: HARP
ALT: HORN 1
ALT: HORN 2
ALT: HORN 3
ALT: KEYBOARD 1
ALT: KEYBOARD 2
ALT: KEYBOARD 3
ALT: PC ACT 1
ALT: PC ACT 2
ALT: PERCUSSION
ALT: REED 1 FLUTE , PICCOLO
ALT: REED 2 ENGLISH HORN , OBOE
ALT: REED 3 BASS CLARINET , CLARINET , FLUTE
ALT: SONGPAK-A CHANGE IN ME
ALT: TROMBONE BASS TROMBONE , TENOR TROMBONE , TUBA
ALT: TRUMPET 1 PICCOLO TRUMPET , TRUMPET
ALT: TRUMPET 2
ALT: VIOLIN 1
ALT: VIOLIN 2