Disney's Freaky Friday has been given a contemporary fairy tale spin with a hilarious new book by Bridget Carpenter (Friday Night Lights, Parenthood) and a pop/rock score by Tony Award and Pulitzer Prize-winners Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey. Directed by Gabriel Barre, Choreography by Jennifer Paulson Lee and Music Direction by Jeff Saver.
North Shore Music Theatre
Bart covers several roles in John Logan & Tom Kitts's newest musical
"Super Hero", directed by Jason Moore (The Cher Show, Pitch Perfect), starring Kate Baldwin and Bryce Pinkham.
Signature 2nd Stage Theatre, NYC
Off-Broadway World Premiere
Bart played Zac, a Trump supporter from Altoona, PA on the rebooted
CBS hit sitcom, Murphy Brown in this episode entitled
"Beat the Press," season two, episode ten.
Bart makes his NBC debut guest starring as Stan Gallagher
(an ultra conservative father of a very troubled teen) in this episode entitled "Generation Gap," season two of NBC's Chicago Med.
Nominated for four Tony Awards
Lend me a tenor
Bart played Tito Merelli opposite Laurie Wells (Mamma Mia) in the critically acclaimed, "Lend Me A Tenor" at The Resident Theatre Company in West Chester, PA.
"Shatto's Merelli is dynamic and personable. Rather than being the unlikable divo that we expect, he is played as a rather
likable character with a lot of passions."
Liberty Live: Black Tom Island
By Martin Casella at Premiere Stages.
Bart played the role of Detective Tim McMillian.
Based on an actual 1916 terrorist attack in Jersey City
"To Say that the cast is outstanding would be an understatement. The show's emotionally charged scenes are impeccably portrayed by this very talented troupe."
The Bridges of Madison County
Bart played Bud (Francesca's husband) in the critically acclaimed Chicago premiere of the Tony Award winning musical The Bridges of Madison County. Bart's performance as "Bud" was lauded by Chicago critics.
"Bart Shatto gives a fine performance as Francesca's simple
"Making Marriott debut, Bart Shatto plays Bud with a pleasing vocal styling and just the right balance of gruffness and affection"
-Chicago Theatre Review