'Hamilton' Broadway Show Canceled Due to Snow, What Fans are Doing Instead

PHOTO: Leslie Odom Jr., from left, Phillipa Soo, Lin-Manuel Miranda and Christopher Jackson appear at the curtain call following the opening night performance of "Hamilton" at the Richard Rodgers Theatre in New York, Aug. 6, 2015. Charles Sykes/Invision/AP
Leslie Odom Jr., from left, Phillipa Soo, Lin-Manuel Miranda and Christopher Jackson appear at the curtain call following the opening night performance of "Hamilton" at the Richard Rodgers Theatre in New York, Aug. 6, 2015.

Snow shut down the hottest show on Broadway -- not to mention every other production on the Great White Way, and even The Boss was no match for the storm that socked the East Coast this weekend.

Just hours after the Broadway League announced today that all shows were being canceled today -- including "Hamilton," the popular musical comedy about the life of one of America's Founding Fathers -- due to the snowstorm hitting the area, Bruce Springsteen tweeted that his show at Madison Square Garden Sunday was also canceled.

The cancellation of two showings of "Hamilton" today disappointed fans who flew to New York from as far away as Arkansas in hopes that the storm wouldn't stop the show.

"Broadway always goes on," said Bridget Daly, who bought two tickets for herself and her sister Naeve.

The tickets, which she bought from StubHub as a Christmas gift for her sister, cost Daly $650 and were towards the back of the theater.

Her fear is that she won't get refunded anywhere near the amount she paid because she went through a third party to buy the tickets.

The producers of "Hamiliton" said that people who had tickets for the canceled performances would receive refunds.

Rebecca Frank and her husband Aaron Mehta traveled up from Northern Virginia were "crossing their fingers" to still see the show, and are now staying with Frank's parents to wait out the storm before heading back.

Don Frieson got tickets as a Valentine Day's gift for his wife Naiema. They traveled from northwest Arkansas to New York City in hopes that they'd see the lead Lin-Manuel Miranda.

"We gambled wrong on this one," Don Frieson told ABC News.

The Friesons decided to make the best of their situation: They're visiting with friends in New York City, going bar-hopping and "enjoying the snow" they're not used to seeing in Arkansas.