Monty Python’s Spamalot

Monty Python’s Spamalot

Find your grail, TRW customers, and give your audiences and performers the chance of a lifetime to experience one of the greatest Broadway musicals of the modern age. The Tony® Award Winning Best Musical, SPAMALOT!

Lovingly ripped off from the classic film comedy MONTY PYTHON AND THE HOLY GRAIL, SPAMALOT retells the legend of King Arthur and his Knights of the Round Table, and features a bevy of beautiful show girls, not to mention cows, killer rabbits, and French people. Did we mention the bevy of beautiful show girls?

The 2005 Broadway production won three Tony Awards, including “Best Musical,” and received 14 Tony Award nominations.

Act I The play begins with a historian giving a brief overview of medieval England. An idyllic Scandinavian village appears, with gaily dressed Finnish villagers singing and dancing to the “Fisch Schlapping Song.” The Historian returns, irritated, and tells them he said “England”, not Finland. The villagers disperse and the pastoral forest is immediately replaced by a dreary, dark village with penitent monks in hooded robes chanting Latin prayers and hitting themselves in the face with wooden boards. King Arthur travels the land with his servant Patsy (“King Arthur’s Song”), trying to recruit Knights of the Round Table to join him in Camelot and his quest for the Holy Grail. He encounters various strange people, including a pair of sentries who are more interested in debating whether two swallows could successfully carry a coconut than in guarding their castles. Sir Robin and Sir Lancelot meet as they attempt to dispose of the sickly Not Dead Fred (“He Is Not Dead Yet”). They agree to become Knights of the Round Table together. Meanwhile, Arthur attempts to convince a peasant named Dennis Galahad that he (Arthur) is king of England because the Lady of the Lake gave him Excalibur, the sword given only to the man fit to rule England. However, Dennis and his mother, Mrs. Galahad, are political radicals and deny that any king who has not been elected by the people has any legitimate right to rule over them. To settle the issue, Arthur has the Lady of the Lake and her Laker Girls appear to turn Dennis into a knight (“Come With Me”). Cheered on by the girls (“Laker Girls Cheer”), the Lady of the Lake turns Dennis into Sir Galahad and together, they sing a generic Broadway love song (“The Song That Goes Like This”). Together, with Sir Bedevere and Sir Not-Appearing-In-This-Show (a knight resembling Don Quixote who promptly apologizes and then leaves), they make up the Knights of the Round Table (“All for One”). The five knights gather in Camelot, a deliberately anachronistic place resembling Las Vegas’s Camelot-inspired Excalibur resort, complete with showgirls and oversized dice (“Knights of the Round Table” / “The Song That Goes Like This (Reprise)”). In the midst of their revelry, they are contacted by God (voiced by John Cleese) who tells them to locate the Holy Grail. Urged on by the Lady of the Lake (“Find Your Grail”), the Knights set off. They are viciously taunted by lewd French soldiers at a castle they come to, and attempt to retaliate by sending them a large wooden rabbit in the style of the Trojan Horse; however, they realize after the fact that it was not as simple as leaving the rabbit and walking away – they were supposed to be inside of it. Defeated, they leave in a hurry when the French begin throwing various barnyard animals – including cows – at them (“Run Away”). Act II Sir Robin and his minstrels follow King Arthur and Patsy into a “dark and very expensive forest” where they are separated. King Arthur meets the Knights who say Ni, who demand a shrubbery. King Arthur despairs of finding one, but Patsy cheers him up (“Always Look on the Bright Side of Life”) and they find a shrubbery shortly after. The Knights accept it, but next demand that King Arthur put on a musical and bring it to Broadway. The Black Knight appears but King Arthur more or less defeats him by cutting off both his arms and legs, impaling his still-alive torso on a door, and leaving to find Sir Robin. Sir Robin, after wandering the forest for some time (“Brave Sir Robin”), finds King Arthur and insists that it would be impossible for them to accomplish this next task (“You Won’t Succeed on Broadway”). King Arthur and Patsy promptly set off in search of Jews. While the Lady of the Lake laments her lack of stage time (“The Diva’s Lament”), Sir Lancelot receives a letter from what he assumes is a young damsel in distress. He is a little surprised to find that the damsel is actually an effeminate young man named Herbert (“Where Are You?” / “Here Are You”) whose overbearing, music-hating father, the king, is forcing him into an arranged marriage. Lancelot advocates for Herbert after the king returns, and Lancelot is outed as a homosexual in the process (“His Name Is Lancelot”). King Arthur begins to give up hope of ever putting on the Broadway musical and laments that he is alone, even though Patsy has been with him the entire time (“I’m All Alone”). The Lady of the Lake appears and tells Arthur that he and the Knights have been in a Broadway musical all along. All that’s left is for King Arthur to find the Grail and marry someone. After picking up on some not-too-subtle hints, Arthur decides to marry the Lady of the Lake after he finds the Grail (“Twice In Every Show”). Reunited with his Knights, Arthur meets Tim the Enchanter who warns them of the danger of an evil rabbit. When the rabbit bites a knight’s head off, Arthur uses the Holy Hand Grenade of Antioch against it, knocking down a nearby hill and revealing that the “evil rabbit” was actually a puppet controlled by a surprised puppeteer. A large stone block showing a combination of letters and numbers is also revealed. After pondering the final clue, Arthur admits that they’re “a bit stumped with the clue thing” and asks God to “give them a hand”. The grail is “found”; Arthur marries the Lady of the Lake (who reveals that her name is Guinevere); Lancelot marries Herbert; and Sir Robin decides to pursue a career in musical theatre (“Act 2 Finale/ Always Look on the Bright Side of Life (Company Bow)”).

Monty Python’s SPAMALOT Book & Lyrics by ERIC IDLE Music by JOHN DU PREZ & ERIC IDLE A new musical lovingly ripped off from the motion picture “Monty Python and the Holy Grail” From the original screenplay by Graham Chapman, John Cleese, Terry Gilliam, Eric Idle, Terry Jones, Michael Palin

Original Broadway Production produced by Boyett Ostar Productions,The Shubert Organization, Arielle Tepper Madover, Stephanie McClelland/Lawrence Horowitz, Elan V McAllister/Allan S. Gordon, Independent Presenters Network, Roy Furman, GRS Associates, Jam Theatricals, TGA Entertainment, and Clear Channel Entertainment

Following is the Broadway doubling scenario. Scroll down to see great casting tips to create more female roles and more ensemble roles.

KING ARTHUR (Late 30s-60s.): The King of England who sets out on a quest to form the Knights of the Roundtable and find the Holy Grail. Great Humor. Good singer.

SIR ROBIN (30s-40s): A Knight of the Roundtable. Ironically called ‘Sir Robin the Brave,’ though he couldn’t be more cowardly. Joins the Knights for the singing and dancing. Also plays GUARD 1 and BROTHER MAYNARD, a long-winded monk.

SIR LANCELOT (30s-40): A Knight of the Roundtable. He is fearless to a bloody fault but through a twist of fate, does discover his ‘softer side.’ This actor MUST be great with character voices and accents, as he also plays THE FRENCH TAUNTER, an arrogant, condescending, over-the-top Frenchman, the KNIGHT OF NI, an absurd, cartoonish leader of a peculiar group of Knights, and TIM THE ENCHANTER, a ghostly being with a Scottish accent.

PATSY (30s-40s): King Arthur’s horse and servant. Underappreciated but always longing for King Arthur’s approval. Good, funny, physical mover with some tap dancing. Also plays MAYOR, a jolly red-faced man who advertises the merits of his home town and the drunken, useless GUARD 2.

SIR GALAHAD (30s): A Knight of the Roundtable. Begins as Dennis, a lower class ‘mud gatherer’ who becomes Knighted and transforms into the dashing Sir Galahad. Also plays PRINCE HERBERT’S FATHER, a wealthy, brutish Yorkshireman man at odds with his sensitive son, THE BLACK KNIGHT who is always ready to duel despite multiple injuries. Strong bari-tenor singing required.

SIR BEDEVERE (20s-40s): A Knight of the Roundtable. An inept scholar. Also plays DENNIS GALAHAD’S MOTHER, a shrill peasant woman, and CONCORDE, Sir Lancelot’s horse. No solo singing.

THE LADY OF THE LAKE (20s-30s):A Diva. Strong, beautiful, possesses mystical powers. The leading lady of the show. Great singing voice is essential, as she must be able to sing effortlessly in many styles and vocal registers. Especially seeking actresses of all races for this role.

THE FOLLOWING ROLES ARE PLAYED BY THE SAME ACTOR (20s-30s): Tenor singing required. Very good mover. HISTORIAN: A tweedy academic. NOT DEAD FRED: A sickly little fellow who, despite others’ beliefs, claims he is “not yet dead.” FRENCH GUARD: The condemnatory French sidekick to the French Taunter. MINSTREL: In Sir Robin’s band. PRINCE HERBERT: The hopeful and frilly prince who loves to sing and pines for his love atop a tower.



THE VOICE OF GOD may be pre-recorded.




ENSEMBLE: Six men and six women

CASTING TIPS: Above you can see THE LADY OF THE LAKE, her LAKER GIRLS, and the five chorus/ensemble numbers that already involve female cast members.

Here are some suggestions for characters that female cast members can play with great success or use these characters to create more featured roles for your ensemble:

DEAD FOLKS in “Not Yet Dead”






6.       SIR BORS


(14 musicians) Reed 1 (Piccolo, Flute, Clarinet, Alto Sax) Reed 2 (Clarinet, Bass Clarinet, Tenor Saxophone) Trumpet 1 (B-flat, Piccolo) Trumpet 2 French Horn Trombone Keyboard 1 Keyboard 2 (Keyboard, Accordion) Keyboard 3 Guitar (Nylon, Steel, Electric (solid body & hollow body), Banjo, Ukulele) Drums Percussion (Bass Drum, Bongos, Chimes, China Cymbal, Cowbell, Finger Cymbal, Glockenspiel, Maracas, Mark Tree, Piatti, Ratchet, Shaker, Siren, Spoons, Suspended Cymbal, Tabor Drum, Tambourine, Tambourine w/ Skin, Timpani, Triangle, Vibra Slap, Xylophone) Solo Violin Bass (Acoustic and Electric (5 string)) Optional Add On: Broadway String Packet available! (Violins 1, 2 & 3, Violas and Cellos.)  Contact one of our licensing representatives for details. **The orchestration for the licensed version of MONTY PYTHON’S SPAMALOT contains a reduction of the Broadway string parts which are played by Keyboard 2 and Keyboard 3. If you choose to order the Broadway String Packet for your performance, you can either use the live strings as a replacement for the KEYBOARD 3 part or alongside it to enhance the string sound in your orchestra. However, should you choose to use the strings as a replacement for Keyboard 3, be aware that Keyboard 2 remains essential. In addition, please be advised that the Broadway String Packet is an additional item and therefore, the Piano/Conductor book contains cues for the Keyboard 2 and Keyboard 3 parts, but not for the individual string parts.

Prop List

For information on purchasing stage props, please contact:

Dana Andersen-Wyman



Act 1

Scene 1:
-Map of England

Scene 2:
-8 small fish
-2 large fish

Scene 3:
-4 large Medieval Bibles
-1 coconut (halved)

Scene 4:
-triangle and striker
-bag of coins
-a fake/foam shovel to hit “NOT DEAD FRED”
-a large cart

Scene 5:
-small mound of mud

Scene 6:
-referee’s whistle

Scene 7:
-rubber chicken

Scene 8:
-giant can of spam
-standing microphone
-C-A-M-E-L-O-T small shields with letters

Scene 9:

Scene 10:
-4 buckets labeled (and correspondingly filled with related items) “SPRING,” “SUMMER,” “WINTER” and “WATER”

Scene 11:
-large wooden rabbit
-cliché French items
-life-size (or 3/4 size) inflatable or foam cow

Act 2

Scene 2:
-staff for NI knight – with head of an owl or other ornamentation
-large herring
-2 or more umbrellas
-small low cart or wheelbarrow with shrubbery

Scene 3:

Scene 4:

-detached limbs

Scene 5:

-skullcap (yarmulke)
-hats/grails (for bottle dance)
-Hanukkah Candelabra

Scene 6:

-coconuts for CONCORD
-arrow w/attached message

Scene 7:


Scene 8:

-two halberds
-rope made of knotted sheets

Scene 10:

-TIM the Enchanter’s staff
-“Killer Rabbit” puppet
-“holy hand grenade” in box
-book of armaments
-golden nomination envelope
-“Arthur” Award
-polaroid camera/film
-the grail (actually hidden in Patsy’s bag)

Scene 11:
-bridal bouquets
-2 tambourines
-the fake/foam shovelfrom Act 1, Scene 4

If you would like to add to this list, e-mail

FAQs for School Productions


A Resource for High School Productions

I. More Female Roles:

The most frequently asked question is, “How can I use more female actors in SPAMALOT?”

Besides THE LADY OF THE LAKE, her LAKER GIRLS, and the five chorus/ensemble numbers that already involve female cast members, here are some additional suggestions for expanding the use of female cast members.

The following roles might also be played by women (as women or as women playing men):

  •  DENNIS GALAHAD’S MOTHER (usually played by a male actor) 
  •   THE KNIGHTS OF NI (female cast members played these roles on Broadway) 
  •  SIR BORS 
  •  ANGEL: An additional female soloist (an ANGEL) could be created to sing “Find Your Grail”
    (See page 39 below.)

II. The Voice of GOD:

With each license agreement to produce SPAMALOT, you will receive a “Production CD” that will contain a set of logos as well as Eric Idle’s pre-show announcement and his “Voice of GOD” audio tracks. So when listing the cast in your program you can write:

GOD………………………………Eric Idle

III. Props:

A complete prop list can be also found on this page if you click the green “Resources” button.

IV. Projections:

You should be aware that Eric Idle feels that the projections are not necessary for the production. However, Eric said, “If anyone wants to create their own, that’s fine.”

V. The Cow:

If launching a cow over the wall becomes problematic, a number of rubber chickens “catapulted” over the wall might also work. If a source to purchase an inflatable cow can be found, that information will be posted on the SPAMALOT “Resources” page on the TRW website.


In the BLACK KNIGHT scene, you could end it after his arms have been removed without having to come up with a complicated way to remove the legs. A few costume companies are looking onto creating a BLACK KNIGHT costume that can be rented. As soon as one becomes available the rental information will be posted on the SPAMALOT “Resources” page on the TRW website.

The following are answers to specific questions in the script:

Act One

p. 1 – HISTORIAN – in lieu of projections, an easel and illustration board could be used by the HISTORIAN.

Song #2 – “Fisch Schlapping Song” – Bright clothing and dancing with fish alone should be enough to show ‘Finland’ without the need for scenery.

p. 6 – ROBIN can say – ‘Bug off’

p. 9 – You may say ‘dung’

Song #6 – “The Lady of the Lake” – If trap doors are not available or another elaborate onstage entrance, the LADY OF THE LAKE and her LAKER GIRLS might enter from the back of the house.

p. 25 – If necessary you can cut the FROG bit as well as the lettering on girl’s panties.

p. 26 – You do not have to have a chandelier. A similar effect could be done with a lighting special.

p. 35 – THE LADY OF THE LAKE does not have to do a strip tease. What is important is that she is preparing for her Diva moment.

p. 37 – If spelling “CAMLTOE” presents a problem, the following anagrams are also acceptable:  CLAM TOE, CALM TOE, ACME LOT, CAT MOLE (or create your own)

In Scene 8, budgets (or a lack of fly space) may restrict the ability to lower a ‘wheel of fortune’ table.  Lighting, costumes, and props should be able to demonstrate the Las Vegas style of Camelot without the game wheel.  If there is no wheel, you can cut the line ‘we won!’  Colorful plumes, twinkling lights, light shows, etc. will give it the over the top look.

p. 38 – The Feet of God are not necessary.  GOD’S offstage voice with reverb and light special should be enough.

p. 38 – You may replace (or mute) the word ‘pissing,’ and if absolutely necessary, drop the line “And stop looking up my skirt.”

p. 39 – If you are not using projections, The Grail could be dropped in on fly bar, or THE HISTORIAN could display another illustration of The Grail.

p. 39 – You may change to ‘I’m God, you stupid twit!’ You may also cut the word ‘Jesus!’

p. 39 – Instead of a NASA liftoff for GOD, a sound effect or nothing at all will be fine.

Song #14 – “Find Your Grail” – You can create a few more female soloists by breaking up the LADY OF THE LAKE’s solo between the LADY OF THE LAKE and a few LAKER GIRL soloists.  Another option is two create a new female role, ANGEL, who appears as a messenger from GOD to sing this song, thus creating an additional major female solo.

p. 42 – The “cut out mountain” can be very simple and small. But depending upon the size of your stage and availability of steps, they can also walk down off the stage and across the audience.

p. 44 – Instead of a painted cyclorama or any elaborate scenery, have one character from each country visited (in traditional costume) hold up a welcome sign (i.e. “Welcome to China” “Egypt Welcomes You”… ) as the knights pass quickly SR to SL and back again (new country/character each pass). If costumes are a problem, you might consider adding Finland (to reuse a costume from the Fisch Schlapping Song).

p. 45 – You may cut the line by the Taunter, ‘The French B…’.

p. 46 – You may cut the line by the Taunter, ‘I wave my private parts at your aunties’. You may also replace, “I fart in your general direction!” with, “I flatulate in your general direction.”  With an “outrageous” French accent, it is just as funny.

p. 47 – You may use the word ‘heck’

p. 49 – To save on costumes, you can adapt the “French people” entering to look at wooden rabbit. But it would be better to simplify it rather than cut it. It’s a great bit – especially Eponine from Les Miz and the mime.

p. 50 – You may replace the cow with rubber chickens or something else safer/easier to throw. A few directors are looking for inflatable cows. If one is found, we will place it on our website.

p. 52 – Before Intermission – as mentioned earlier, the projections are not necessary

Act Two

p. 54 – If the budget doesn’t allow a forest, it could be funny to have just one tree placed onstage to suggest the forest. A large price tag on the tree instead of the projection of dollar signs ($$) would be fine.

p. 55 – You may use the word ‘heck’.

Song #18 – “Always Look on the Bright Side of Life” – You may use the lyric, ‘Life’s a piece of dung, though you’ve just begun…’

Song #19 – “Brave Sir Robin” – If necessary you may cut the third verse (‘His head smashed in and his heart….’), ending after verse two.

After ROBIN sees the BLACK KNIGHT and runs off, you can also end verse 4 with “Who soiled his pants and then ran away…”.

p. 63 – You may change ARTHUR’S line ‘Look, you stupid knight….’

p. 64 – You may change BLACK KNIGHTS line to ‘It’s just a flesh wound. You yellow belly! I’ll bite your legs off! You’re a lily livered upper class twit.’

p. 66 – You may stop song after first line ‘He was running away and chickening out,’ and cut ‘and buggering off…’

Song #20 – “You Won’t Succeed on Broadway” – If this song presents a problem in your community, an alternate version “You Won’t Succeed in Showbiz,” is included in all of the production materials. However, it has been our experience that the original version works better whenever possible.

p. 87 – You may cut ‘you bast…’ from Lance’s line.

Song #24 – “His Name Is Lancelot” – This song can be toned down a bit if necessary. The codpiece and banana are not necessary.  Use your own creative staging and have fun with it.

p. 90 – If you decide to use “You Won’t Succeed in Showbiz” instead of “You Won’t Succeed on Broadway,” you will notice that script changes are included that deal with no longer looking for Jews.

p. 92 – In song #25, “I’m All Alone,” PATSY’s lyrics can be changed to “Oh, no, you’re not…I’m all you’ve got.”

p. 96 – TIM does not have to fly at all. If TIM was sitting on top of a visible 6’ ladder on a rolling cart, the line “What manner of man are you that hovers in the air without strings or visible supporting device?” is just as funny.

p. 98 – You may change ROBIN’s line to “You twit!”

p. 99 – You may replace “Jesus Christ” with “Blimey” or another acceptable expletive.

p. 101 – If necessary, you may cut after the line, “And now the Congregation shall rise and sing Hymn 101…” with ARTHUR cutting MAYNARD off saying, “There’s no time for that……”

p. 101 – If your Theatre uses General Admission seating instead of numbered seating, you will have to use one of the alternatives that follow:



p. 105 – You may change to “Holy cow”.

p. 110 – The confetti cannon is not necessary.  This scene can be staged much less extravagantly.



Arthur tosses the Holy Hand Grenade and the Rabbit blows up, and the mound falls over revealing the letters DC.  Behind is a disgruntled rabbit puppet operator, blackened with soot.

BEDEVERE: Behold, sire, the clue.  DC!

ARTHUR: DC?  That’s a bit cryptic isn’t it?

BEDEVERE: Perhaps it’s a location – Washington DC!

LANCELOT: Like in that Nicholas Cage film!

ARTHUR: GOD can’t expect us to travel to Washington DC right now!

LANCELOT: We could take Amtrak and be back in no time

BEDEVERE: I’m sure these good people won’t mind waiting a bit.

ARTHUR: We didn’t travel this far to get on a train!

GALAHAD: Could DC mean “Direct Current”… AC/DC?

ARTHUR: Oh that’s good.

BEDEVERE: But sire, maybe it is a location after all – a stage location.

ARTHUR: I suppose it could be. But where, exactly?

BEDEVERE: Well we would need to find something Down Center

ARTHUR: DC, Down Center.

They are staring straight into the audience.

GALAHAD: It’s probably right under our feet.

ARTHUR: (Prays) O Lord we are a bit stumped on the clue thing and we beseech thee to give us a hand.

An enormous hand of God appears, and points into the audience.

ARTHUR: Of course.   It is in the audience- Front Row – Center!



Arthur tosses the Holy Hand Grenade and the Rabbit blows up, and the mound falls over revealing the letters CURT-C.  Behind is a disgruntled rabbit puppet operator, blackened with soot.

BEDEVERE: Behold, sire, the clue.  CURT-C!

ARTHUR: CURT-C?  That’s a bit cryptic isn’t it?

BEDEVERE: Perhaps it’s a command! We must curtsy to find the grail.

LANCELOT: Oooh! I’ll show you how it’s done.

ARTHUR: I do not believe GOD ALMIGHTY is asking us to curtsy!

LANCELOT: What else could it be sir?

BEDEVERE: Perhaps he was dying dramatically and he wrote “Curtains!”

ARTHUR: Well he’d hardly bother to carve that in the rock.

GALAHAD: Could it be something near the curtains?

ARTHUR: Oh that’s good.

BEDEVERE: Sire, maybe it could be a location.

ARTHUR: Well it could be but how would that help?

BEDEVERE: Well we would need to find something at the center of the Curtain.


They are staring straight into the audience.

GALAHAD: It’s probably right under our feet.

ARTHUR: (Prays) O Lord we are a bit stumped on the clue thing and we beseech thee to give us a hand.

An enormous hand of God appears, and points into the audience.

ARTHUR: Of course.   It is in the audience- Front Row – Center!


Show|Ready™ and Stage|Tracks™ provided by ROCS (Right on Cue Services) are now available for MONTY PYTHON’S SPAMALOT.

With Show|Ready™, you can virtually send your Musical Director home with each and every member of your cast!  Show|Ready allows you to play a customizable rehearsal track of your show, complete with individual vocal parts and all dance breaks on a Mac, PC, and soon on your iOS device. Your Musical Director simply uploads any edits made at that day’s rehearsal and your cast can access and download the newest version with all of the new changes. This enables your entire cast to rehearse correctly from the beginning, saving you valuable time and effort.
With an intuitive interface, Show|Ready gives you complete control over which parts you hear, and lets you modify the key or tempo and cut, vamp, or repeat measures as you please. All shows include the piano, bass, drum, all vocal parts, and click track as well as a sheet music viewer that automatically displays the piano/conductor score and changes the page as you listen and navigate throughout the show.

Stage|Tracks™ provides quality performance tracks, edited to integrate your individual changes from Show|Ready. With the best sounding tracks at an affordable price, Stage|Tracks will greatly enhance your production if you do not have live musicians to accompany the show. However, you should be advised that while Stage|Tracks provides quality performance tracks of the full orchestration, it is not recommended to be used alongside live musicians.  Stage|Tracks is only for performance and is sent approximately 3-4 weeks prior to the opening date of your production.  Stage|Tracks is currently only available on an iOS device, with Mac and PC coming soon.

Listen to a StageTracks demo from SPAMALOT here!

For pricing information and to order Show|Ready™ or Stage|Tracks™ please call: 646-736-3232 or email:


For the Show|Ready™ & Stage|Tracks™ apps, visit the iTunes Store here: 

**A valid license of Show|Ready™ and Stage|Tracks™ must be purchased first before you can use the mobile apps.**

Backdrop Rental

Contact JaDuke Scene Shop

110 Industrial Blvd.
Turners Falls, MA 01376
PHONE: (413) 218-2954
FAX: (413) 863-0001


Contact TheatreWorld Backdrops

110 Dunbar Avenue, South
Suites A & B
Oldsmar, FL 34677
1-855-TWB-DROPS Toll Free
1-877-901-3353 Toll Free

Costume/Set Rental - USA and Canada

The London costumes are available to rent from Maine State Music Theatre

Norcostco, Inc. has added SPAMALOT to their rental inventory.

Costume Armour, Inc. now has SPAMALOT armor for rent or sale, including THE BLACK KNIGHT and SIR BORS.

VOS Theatre (VOS Theatre has a full show for rent from costumes to props to set to projections.)
PO Box 274
Cobourg ON K9A 4K8

Rose Costumes in Denton TX has added SPAMALOT to their rental inventory (for Texas only – shipping is not available)
5800 I-35 N @ Loop 288 Suite #508
Denton, TX 76207
Telephone: 940-566-1917
Fax: 940-387-6206

Marlu Costumes in Port Jervis, NY has added SPAMALOT to their rental inventory
590 Mullock Rd
Port Jervis, NY 12771-3619
(845) 355-1414

DC Theatricks has added SPAMALOT to their rental inventory
Dave Dejac,
747 Main Street
Buffalo, NY 14203
Phone: (716)847-0180

Costume Holiday House has added SPAMALOT to their rental inventory.
3038 Hayes Ave
Fremont, OH 43420
(800) 348-6616

Broadway Costumes
1100 West Cermak Road · Second Floor
Chicago · Illinois · 60608 · USA

Pierre’s Costumes
211 North 3rd Street
Philadelphia, PA 19106

Video Marketing Essentials from Cinevative

Click Here to watch a brief informational video about Cinevative’s Video Marketing Essentials and the amazingly affordable, super high-quality spots you can access for YOUR production!

For Amateur Customers:
Web Version is $150
HD version is $250
To add a voiceover it is $150

To place your order, email with your request and include your organizations information to get started.

For Professional Customers: Please contact for pricing details and information.

Props for Rent - Prop Rentals NY

SPAMALOT Props for Rent from Prop Rentals NY

"Finland" text for the beginning of your program

If you are interested in inserting Eric Idle’s “Finland” text at the beginning of your program, e-mail your request to to receive a three-page PDF file.

Keyboard Patch Pro

Today’s Broadway orchestrators rely heavily on keyboard patches with specific instrument combinations, sound effects, tuning, etc.  This vital new product from TRW is the fast, easy and affordable solution to recreating these sounds in your pit and saving your Music Director hours of valuable time programming each keyboard part.  TRW’s Keyboard Patch Pro works exclusively with Apple’s MainStage–the preferred program of Broadway pit musicians. Ordering is easy.  For one flat price, this new ShowGo production enhancement tool will take your orchestra’s sound into the sonic stratosphere.

Keyboard I/Piano-Conductor
Keyboard II
Keyboard III

Pricing: $300

Costumes and Props for Sale

SPAMALOT costumes and props for sale:

For more information, contact Brenda Amburgy,, Timberline High School, Lacey, WA 98503

Spamalot costumes and props for sale:
Contact Sharon at:
Location of costumes & props is St. Louis, Missouri.
Some photos are available at: Alpha Players

A full costume package for SPAMALOT is for sale from Waterfront Playhouse, Key West, FL, 33040
Contact: Danny Weathers,


Broadway Motion Design has created a projections package for MONTY PYTHON’S SPAMALOT,

Costumes - UK

Molly Limpet’s Theatrical Emporium Ltd (UK) are producing a new wardrobe for Monty Python’s Spamalot.
712 Chesterfield Rd, Woodseats, Sheffield, S8 0SD

For UK enquiries:,
0114 2500851


Costume Workshop has a set of SPAMALOT costumes (including all working trick costumes) for productions in the UK.

Costumes, props, set pieces for sale from Smithfield Little Theatre, Virginia

Smithfield Little Theatre
Smithfield, Virginia
contact Jeff Johnson:

UK - Set for Hire

Contact: Louis Ling
Cambridge Theatre Company

Complete Props Package for Sale

Arkansas Public Theatre has a complete set of SPAMALOT props for sale and available to be shipped out after February 21,
2016. Contact for details.