The production will have played 31 previews and 81 regular performances.
The show recently announced that it had recouped its investment. Caesar began selling out early in its run, and lukewarm reviews did not hurt its fortunes.
"Et tu, Brute," is spoken by William Sadler, who takes on the role of Caesar in Shakespeare's rendition of the most famous assassination in history, its participants and its fallout. Jessica Hecht plays Brutus' wife Portia. Colm Feore is Denzel's conspirator, the "lean and hungry" Cassius, and Eamonn Walker is his nemesis, Marc Antony.
Also in the cast are Tamara Tunie and Jack Willis as Caesar’s wife, Calpurnia, and Casca, respectively. The ensemble is completed by Stephen Lee Anderson, Jacqueline Antaramian, Kelly AuCoin, Ed Onipede Blunt, David Cromwell, Keith Davis, Peter Jay Fernandez, Seth Fisher, Steven M. Jones, Ty Jones, Aaron Krohn, Quentin Maré, Christopher McHale, Mark Mineart, Dan Moran, Jason Manuel Olazábal, Howard W. Overshown, Patrick Page, Kurt Rhoads, John Douglas Thompson, Richard Topol and Henry Woronicz.
Sullivan sets the tragedy in what looks like a post-apocalyptic Rome, in which soldiers carrying automatic weapons roam through classical ruins and senators have to endure metal detectors before entering the Senate. (The sets are by Ralph Funicello). Costume designer Jess Goldstein decks Brutus, Cassius and their conspirators in conservative suits and, later, army fatigues and berets. Casca, meanwhile, gets a flamboyant blood red walking stick, and the Soothsayer who warns Caesar of The Ides of March is a homeless man pushing a shopping cart.
The design team also features Mimi Jordan Sherin (lighting design), Dan Moses Schreier (original music and sound design), Gregory Meeh (special effects), Robin F. McFarquhar (fight direction) and Charles LaPointe (wig and hair design).
Washington earned Oscars for his turns in the films "Training Day" and "Glory." The actor is also known for his work in "Philadelphia," "Malcolm X," "The Hurricane," "The Manchurian Candidate" and his recent directorial debut, "Antwone Fisher." Washington last appeared on Broadway in 1988's Checkmates.