Tisdale,31, and Grabeel, 32, have come a long way since those days and were obviously excited to see each other and reminisce.
“He's just the best singer out of all of us,” Tisdale gushed of Grabeel. Like, this performance is going to take you straight back to 2006 and give you all the feels.
The actor may have cut his longer hair, but those grayish-blue eyes are just as we remembered them. Everything about Ashley Tisdale’s 2006 look is so, well, 2006, and we absolutely love her for it.
And when the play’s leading hunk Troy Bolton (Zac Efron in the movies) brushes against Ryan at one point, the character literally swoons, leaving absolutely no doubt whom he finds attractive.
On stage, the character also dresses even flashier than in the movies, gets some catty witticisms, and is played with a more flamboyant lilt.
Three years after graduation, Kelsi and Ryan are dating at Julliard, and in Boston, Chad's destructive relationship with Taylor has finally ended.
Chad goes to New York and after getting drunk, he calls Kelsi, the only friend he has left. Not sure if this has been done before...idk)Gabriella Montez's life took a wild swing when the school's popular girl clique, "The Sharpettes" take her in.
is officially happening, and we could NOT be more excited!
We still don’t know too many specifics, like who the cast will be (likely all new faces) or when the movie will be released (probably in 2017), but still, the fact that it’s happening is good enough for us.Disappointingly, Ryan still has no love interest, even though all of the other major characters, even the two adults, pair up with opposite sex partners by the show’s end.Another change Simpatico made to the stage adaptation is that it is Ryan, not Kelsi, who ultimately reveals Sharpay’s evil plot to the protagonists, basically saving the day. WHICH 'HIGH SCHOOL MUSICAL' STAR IS GETTING MARRIED NEXT?The Shocking Truth About Tinder; It's More Than Just a Hook.However, for the stage adaptation, out playwright David Simpatico chose to make Ryan’s gayness much more explicit. But in the stage version, I wanted to more fully articulate that tint and say, hey, this kid is who he is.