The Broadway.com staff is crazy for Culturalist, the website that lets you choose and create your own top 10 lists. Every week, we’re challenging you with a new Broadway-themed topic to rank.Here she is, boys! Here she is, world! Now the question is: which one is your favorite? Gypsy opened on May 21,1959 at the Broadway Theatre, and 57 years later, there have been five Main Stem revivals, two film adaptations (three if you count the taped West End revival) and the possibility of a third starring Barbra Streisand. Audiences still beg Arthur Laurents, Stephen Sondheim and Jule Styne’s tuner to entertain them, and that is in part due to the brassy, bossy, bombastic role of Rose. Angela Lansbury, Tyne Daly and Patti LuPone have taken home Tonys for playing the iconic character, and Imelda Staunton nabbed an Olivier Award for leading 2015’s West End revival. Rosalind Russell and Bette Midler have portrayed her onscreen, and of course, we cannot forget Ethel Merman’s original take on the relentlessly ambitious stage mother. So which Rose performance can you truly never get away from? Everything’s coming up Roses, and Broadway.com News Reporter Ryan McPhee kicked off this challenge with his top 10!STEP 1—SELECT: Visit Culturalist to see all of your options. Highlight your 10 favorites and then click “rearrange list” (or, if you have nothing to rearrange, go right ahead and hit “publish”).STEP 2—RANK & PUBLISH: Reorder your 10 choices by dragging them into the correct spot on your list. Click the “publish” button.Once your list is published, you can see the overall rankings of everyone on the aggregate list.Pick your favorites, then tune in for the results next week on Broadway.com! View Comments
Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error “I’m not putting too much weight in that,” Roberts said of Puig’s rehab game. “We just wanted his defense. He’s healthy. Yasiel’s a guy that we play every day. He’s working hard and he’s going to have to work through it.”INJURY UPDATESClayton Kershaw played catch in the outfield at Dodger Stadium for five minutes from a distance of approximately 60 feet. That was a step in the right direction one day after the pitcher said he had no timetable to begin throwing. Roberts said it’s still too soon to know when Kershaw can begin throwing off a mound.Kershaw was placed on the 10-day disabled list Sunday with left biceps tendinitis.Justin Turner played a simulated game, allowing him to bat, field and run the bases at Dodger Stadium. The third baseman said he would do the same again Thursday. Turner said he still has “some boxes to check off” before he can return to the Dodgers, presumably next week during the team’s six-game trip to Washington D.C. and Miami.The biggest box?“This might sound weird but probably sliding because I slide with my left hand down,” Turner said. “Sometimes I put my left hand on the ground. I have to concentrate, make sure I don’t stick my hand on the ground and jam up my wrist. Hopefully, in these rehab games, I’ll be able to check that off and not think about that.”Turner hasn’t played since a pitched ball fractured a bone in his left wrist late in spring training.BULLPEN SHUFFLEThe Dodgers added a couple new bullpen arms. Left-hander Scott Alexander and right-hander Brock Stewart were recalled from Oklahoma City prior to Wednesday’s game. Right-hander Yimi Garcia was optioned to Triple-A, and left-hander Tony Cingrani was placed on the 10-day disabled list with what Roberts termed a “dead arm.”Cingrani was “taking a little bit longer to get loose,” Roberts said. “For us, it’s just to get ahead of it. He wanted to stay active and log innings for us. We felt that it was prudent to get ahead of it, give him 10 days, then be ready to go.”Alexander made four scoreless appearances at Triple-A, striking out five batters and walking only one in four innings. Stewart had been optioned to Oklahoma City on Monday to make room for starting pitcher Rich Hill.UP NEXTDodgers (RHP Walker Buehler, 2-0, 1.13 ERA) vs. Cincinnati Reds (RHP Tyler Mahle, 2-4, 4.35 ERA), Thursday, 7 p.m., SportsNet LA LOS ANGELES — It was about this time a year ago that the Dodgers called up a 21-year-old rookie from Triple-A and stuck him in the outfield. Manager Dave Roberts tempered expectations daily, reminding reporters that Cody Bellinger was only in the majors because of another player’s injury. By the end of the season, Bellinger was the National League Rookie of the Year. He never spent another day in the minors.Usually, it doesn’t work that way. Wednesday, it turned out the Dodgers’ front office wasn’t kidding when a 21-year-old rookie outfielder was demoted to Triple-A, and the injured veteran he replaced got his spot in the lineup back.Yasiel Puig started in right field and batted seventh against the Arizona Diamondbacks. Alex Verdugo was optioned to Oklahoma City, 11 days after he was first called up.“Alex came up and played well for us, played with some energy,” Roberts said. “He’s obviously a part of what we’re going to be doing. He came up because of an injury. Once Yasiel came back, to get Alex back down there playing makes sense.” Verdugo, the consensus top position player in the Dodgers’ farm system, batted .265 (9 for 34) with four doubles in nine games. That was not enough for him to displace Puig, Joc Pederson or Matt Kemp, who will start regularly.Rookie Tim Locastro is a versatile reserve who can play both middle infield positions as well as the outfield. Despite his limited exposure over the last week, Locastro will remain in the majors as a right-handed bench piece.“With Alex, you want a guy like him if he is here to be playing every day, not just to be a bat off the bench,” Roberts said. “Even if it’s just being here for another five days, that’s another 20-something at-bats down there, and if we need him we can recall him.”Puig’s batting average (.193), on-base percentage (.250) and slugging percentage (.250) were miserable when he landed on the DL with a sore hip and ankle. For the most part, those averages didn’t line up with his peripheral stats. Puig’s line-drive, ground-ball, and fly-ball rates were roughly on par with his past few seasons. His walk and strikeout percentages were close to his career averages, too.That suggests a fair amount of bad luck. Puig’s expected weighted on-base average (.300) badly outpaced his actual wOBA (.224), according to MLB’s Statcast technology. Roberts said the club considered delaying Puig’s activation after he went 0 for 4 in a rehab game with Class-A Rancho Cucamonga on Tuesday, but ultimately decided 10 days was enough.