JOB Tickets & Information

Following two extended, sold-out downtown engagements, Max Wolf Friedlich’s hit psychological thriller JOB moves to Broadway for 10 weeks only. Directed by Michael Herwitz, this New York Times Critic’s Pick is “80 minutes of pure tension. A slick, drop-tower ride” (Vulture).

After being placed on leave following a viral incident, Jane would do anything to return to her Big Tech-company job. But as the therapist who needs to authorize it, Loyd suspects her work might be doing more harm than good. With two not-to-be-missed performances from Tony Award® nominee Peter Friedman (Ragtime, “Succession”) and Sydney Lemmon (Tár, “Fear the Walking Dead”), “don’t be alarmed if you catch yourself holding your breath throughout the entire show” (Time Out New York).

Theatre Information

Theatre Information

Hayes Theater

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Seating Chart

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Accessible Seating

The Hayes Theater is accessible, with an elevator reaching from the lower level café to the Mezzanine. The Orchestra has a ramp aisle, while the Mezzanine utilizes stairs. The Hayes box office also has an accessible window.

Wheelchair-Accessible Restroom

There are accessible men’s and women’s restrooms on both the lower lobby and Mezzanine levels.

Seat Accessibility

Wheelchair seating is located in both the Orchestra and Mezzanine.
Orchestra: There are no steps to the designated wheelchair sections.
Mezzanine: There are no steps to the designated wheelchair sections. There are steps between the rows. Entrance to Mezzanine is behind row J.

Assisted-Listening Devices

The Tony Kiser Theater is fully equipped with Infrared Assisted Listening Devices. Devices can be obtained at the Fassst Café counter upon request. Patrons must provide a form of identification to receive a device. At the end of the performance, the ID will be returned once the device is brought back to the café. For optimal performance, please turn off your hearing aid when using Infrared headsets. The Hayes Theater will have access to the Loop Assistive Listening System – a wireless technology that transmits speech or music on stage directly to theatergoers’ cochlear implants and hearing aids with T-coils.