The Full Monty Registration

ROLES –

Jerry Lukowski * – An unemployed mill worker. 30-40. Range: Rock Tenor. Sings in 10
numbers. B2-Db5, strong controlled falsetto. “I’m out of work, divorced, in debt up to my balls
… And if I don’t make some money soon they won’t let me see my kid. I’m fed up, frustrated,
angry and, oh yeah, scrap.” Jerry is a complex emotional character with serious heart and
charisma, and genuine tenderness for his son – a regular guy. Very strong singing across
genres, including a controlled and pretty falsetto, is required – 8 songs, 2 reprises, dense
harmonies. Power-house actor. Jerry carries the show. MTI lists TFM as “Cast type = star
vehicle-male.” Jerry is that male. Talent and stamina are mandatory. Body type = preferably
good-looking (his “nice rear” is referenced).
Nathan Lukowski – Jerry’s young son. 12. Range: age appropriate. “12 years old going on
forty” but young-looking for his age. Must be at least 10 year’s old by August 20th, 2009.
Nathan can be stoic, sincere, and charming, but ultimately real as he deals with his parents’
custody battle. Key player who does a lot of witnessing. PARENTS: Please watch the
original movie and find an opportunity to read the musical’s entire script BEFORE your young
man auditions. The movie is Rated R for language and differs from the play in significant
ways. The script for the play is available from the library, book stores, or you can contact us
directly for a perusal. Nathan sees and hears adult-themed content and, critically, drops the
f-bomb (says “f**k” once – no exceptions). This role is strictly for a young male performer: no
girls auditioning as boys. May end up a non-singing, non-dancing role. Boys will use the
exact same audition process as adults, including singing and dancing.
Pam Lukowski – Jerry’s estranged wife, Teddy’s fiancée. 30-40. Range: Alto. Sings in 2
numbers. Broad mezzo with belt. G3-A5. In some ways Pam has become a realist. She
earnestly wants Jerry to be an active parent for Nathan, but wrestles with strong reservations
about his character and her own lingering feelings for him. “I’m not the enemy!” and she isn’t!
Powerfully connected performer required.
Teddy Slaughter – Pam’s fiancé. 35-55. The opposite of Jerry – clean-cut, well-off. May
double in other roles. May sing in the songs ‘Scrap’ and ‘Let It Go.’
 
Dave Bukatinsky * – An unemployed steel worker. 30-40. Range: Lyric Tenor with strong
falsetto. Sings in 9 numbers. B2-Db5. “I just defrosted my refrigerator and vacuumed my
living room. And how was your day?” Jerry’s best friend, he is often swept along in Jerry’s
plans unwittingly. He struggles with unemployment and its effect on his marriage. “Heart” is
often used to describe this show: Dave has heart in spades! A lovable, good-natured soul
with body weight and self-esteem issues. Another “star vehicle-male” role. Must be
comfortable enough with your belly to proudly wield it in all its glory. Body type = notably
overweight relative to the other Monty Men – it is a key component of the character. Strong
singer required.
Georgie Bukatinsky – Dave’s wife. 30-40. Range: High alto/broad mezzo belter. Sings in 4
numbers. F3-A5. A warm, down-to-earth soul that isn’t afraid to kick up her heels. Her
exuberance opens the show and sets the place and mood perfectly! Her reality comes in
dealing with her hubby’s struggles and trying to hold her marriage together. Powerful songs
showcase her singing.
Harold Nichols * – an unemployed mill supervisor. 35-60. Range: High baritone/tenor.
Sings in 6+ numbers. F2-Bb4. “It’s sink or swim time and I’m drowning. It’s every man for
himself!” Harold’s doting on his wife extends to the realm of covering up his unemployment
for 6 months while keeping her be-decked in upper middle class luxury well past his means.
Aloof at first, his dance skills are what finally, and arduously, brings Hot Metal alive.
Vicki Nichols – Harold’s wife. 30-55. Range: High alto/broad mezzo belter. Sings in 4
numbers. G3-A5. Charming and energetic, she loves Prada ensembles but not more than
she loves her husband. Flamboyant on the surface, her love and understanding are real.
Classy, but easily one of the girls. Comedic triple-threat.
Vicki Nichols –  Harold’s wife. 30-55. Range: High alto/broad mezzo belter. Sings in 4
numbers. G3-A5. Charming and energetic, she loves Prada ensembles but not more than
she loves her husband. Flamboyant on the surface, her love and understanding are real.
Classy, but easily one of the girls. Comedic triple-threat.
 
Malcolm MacGregor * – an unemployed mill worker. 25-40. Range: High Tenor, smooth
falsetto. Sings in 8 numbers. C#3-E5. “I sure could use a friend … I’m a compete loser who
still lives at home with his mother.” His frank self-assessment neglects to mention his
sweetness and sincerity. A shy gay man, he is rescued from a half-hearted suicide attempt by
Jerry and Dave and becomes fast friends. Through their auditions for male strippers, he
meets Ethan who buoys him through a very dark moment. Malcolm’s self-esteem soars
around his new companions. Beautiful voice required.
Molly MacGregor – Malcolm’s ailing mother
 
Ethan Girard * – an unemployed steel worker. 25-40. Range: High baritone/tenor. Sings in
6 numbers. F2-Bb5. “I don’t know what I want. Something. Somebody.” Ethan remains an
optimist while struggling with unemployment and friendship. He energetically attempts wallwalking
a la Donald O’Connor’s ‘Singing In The Rain’ acrobatics. His affection for Malcolm is
openly genuine and uncomplicated. Good physical comedic role.
Noah “Horse” T. Simmons * – a retired African American mill worker. 50+. Range:
Baritone/Tenor. Sings in 5 numbers. D3-Bb5. His “break-dancing days are probably over”
but he sings and dances the funky show-stopping, ‘Big Black Man.’ Excellent mover with
great dead-pan comedy. Body type = Black man (not necessarily big!). It is a key component
of the character.
Jeannette Burmeister – the piano player. 50+. Range: Low alto belter. F3-Bb4. She’s
seen it all and been there before. You can’t shock her, but she’ll shock you as she says
what’s really on her mind! Shows up with a piano to play for the guys totally out of the blue.
Steals the show with her ‘Showbiz’ number.
Buddy ‘Keno’ Walsh * – handsome and experienced gay male stripper. 21-32. His show
opening Chippendale-esque performance for the Buffalo ladies bookends the beginning of the
show nicely. May double in other roles. May sing in the songs ‘Scrap’ and ‘Let It Go.’
Reg Willoughby (Union Leader)
Tony Giordano (Club Owner),
Estelle Genovese (Jerry’s younger sexy girlfriend),
Susan Hershey Character, backing singer and dance routines
Joanie Lish Character, backing singer and dance routines
Dolores Character, backing singer and dance routines
Marty Character, backing singer and dance routines
Gary Character, backing singer and dance routines

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