So, it is official. Playbill.Com, TheaterMania.Com, and BroadwayWorld.Com are all reporting Luke Macfarlane being in the Keith Bunin play, Sam Bendrix at the Bon Soir.

Playbill.Com and BroadwayWorld.Com both display more information pertaining to the workshop theatre performance that the play is about. Here are some relevant information:

From BroadwayWorld.Com:

The first Inside Look workshop of the series, SAM BENDRIX AT THE BON SOIR (July 1 – 3) by Keith Bunin, directed by Mark Rucker with musical direction by Debra Barsha, will feature Luke MacFarlane (Brothers and Sisters, The Busy World is Hushed, Kinsey)

July 1 – 3
SAM BENDRIX AT THE BON SOIR
Written by Keith Bunin
Directed by Mark Rucker
Musical direction by Debra Barsha

A smoky Greenwich Village nightclub in 1958 – a decade before the Stonewall riots – is the setting of SAM BENDRIX AT THE BON SOIR (July 1 – 3), a play by Keith Bunin (Vera Laughed, The Busy World is Hushed) with music drawn from well-known songs of the era. Directed by Mark Rucker (Die, Mommie, Die!, The Lady in Question is Charles Busch), with musical direction by Debra Barsha, SAM BENDRIX stars Luke MacFarlane (Brothers and Sisters). In this sharp and poignant look at a now-vanished world, a young singer takes the stage of a Greenwich Village nightclub for his last performance before leaving New York City for good.

The Inside Look series in the Susan Stein Shiva Theater. Tickets are $20.

Performance dates and times: July 1, 2, 3 at 8:00pm; July 3 at 2:00pm

From Playbill.Com:

The NYS&F fully staged workshop production of Keith Bunin’s Sam Bendrix at the Bon Soir, directed by Mark Rucker, will star Luke Macfarlane (TV’s “Brothers and Sisters”) July 1-3. Musical direction for Sam Bendrix is by Debra Barsha. Macfarlane’s credits include The Busy World is Hushed and “Kinsey.” Performances play the Susan Stein Shiva Theater.

“A smoky Greenwich Village nightclub in 1958 — a decade before the Stonewall riots — is the setting of Sam Bendrix at the Bon Soir,” according to production notes. “With music drawn from well-known songs of the era, [the play is a] sharp and poignant look at a now-vanished world, a young singer takes the stage of a Greenwich Village nightclub for his last performance before leaving New York City for good.”