The widely praised revival, produced by the nonprofit Lincoln Center Theater, was nominated for 10 Tony Awards, but won only for its costume design. At a moment when the gender politics of classic musicals came under new scrutiny, it managed to reframe the relationship between flower seller Eliza Doolittle and her mentor, Henry Higgins.

The show was grossing more than $1 million a week for much of its run, but recently has softened at the box office, last week pulling in $773,979.

Lincoln Center’s production is the fifth Broadway edition of the beloved musical, which first opened in 1956. The show, based on George Bernard Shaw’s “Pygmalion,” features music by Frederick Loewe, with book and lyrics by Alan Jay Lerner. Bartlett Sher is the director.

At the time of its closing, it will have played 548 performances. A national tour is scheduled to begin in Syracuse, New York, and then at the Kennedy Center in Washington. Lincoln Center Theater said it also expected to present the revival in London’s West End.

The revival opened with Lauren Ambrose as Eliza; the role is now played by Laura Benanti.

This article originally appeared in The New York Times.