So next season, we've got...
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time (transfer of the London show; goinginto the Barrymore)
The Last Ship (dreadful-sounding Sting musical; going into the Neil Simon)
The Country House (Donald Margulies play starring Blythe Danner; going into the Friedman)
Holler if Ya Hear Me (already in previews at the Palace)
The River (Hugh Jackman starrer; going into Circle in the Square)
A Delicate Balance (starring Glenn Close, John Lithgow, Lindsay Duncan, and Martha Plimpton; going into the Golden)
You Can't Take it With You (starring James Earl Jones; going into the Longacre)
This is Our Youth (starring Michael Cera; going into the Cort)
The Real Thing (Maggie Gyllenhaal and Ewan McGregor; going into the American Airlines)
On the Twentieth Century (starring Kristin Chenoweth; going into the American Airlines after The Real Thing closes)
It's Only a Play (Terrence McNally play, starring Broderick/Lane; going into the Schoenfield)
The Elephant Man (Starring Bradley Cooper; going into the Booth)
On the Town (going into the Lyric)
Those are the ones that have theaters booked. Of course some of those are going to be limited runs and early-enough closers that the theater can house another show in the spring. Several shows playing right now are limited runs but the theaters haven't booked another show. (The Lyceum and Belasco have nothing scheduled after The Realistic Joneses and Hedwig, for example.) And of course you've got the other shows that probably going to be posting closing notices soon: Rocky and Bullets Over Broadway from this season, Once and Newsies from previous seasons, all of which are selling tickets at very heavy discounts.
Now onto the rumors:
We've got rumors of a My Fair Lady revival, and a revival of The King and I starring Kelli O'Hara), both of which would be directed by Bartlett Sher. From what I've read The King and I will go into the Vivan Beaumont, and My Fair Lady, being a Nederlander production, would probably go into the Marquis (which is sitting open currently), but it's just as likely to not happen at all. A revival of A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum starring James Corden sounds like a sure bet for next spring. A "re-envisioned" production of Gigi (possibly with a new book) is hoping to make it next season. They were going to do a 50th Anniversary revival of Fiddler on the Roof (Danny Burstein as Tevye), but it's looking more like it'll be a 51st Anniversary revival instead, and open next season. Another revival that was rumored was Titanic, but that seems to have been called off, or at least delayed. I had read that the revival of Long Day's Journey Into Night starring David Suchet and Laurie Metcalf that played London in 2012 was eyeing a transfer, but I assume it would've transferred by now if it were going to happen. 'Night Mother, starring Oprah Winfrey and Audra McDonald[/i], probably won't happen until the 2015-16 season. Speaking of Oprah, she's also hoping to bring The Color Purple back to Broadway in the next year or two. (Apparently a stripped-down production in London got rave reviews.)
Lots of new musicals supposedly opening, or at least hoping to open. Mostly movie adaptations: There's the Finding Neverland musical that's definitely coming--that Harvey Weinstein got it featured right before the final award made that pretty clear. Honeymoon in Vegas has been turned into a musical. Surprisingly, even though the movie soundtrack was all Elvis covers, this actually has a score by last night's Best Score winner Jason Robert Brown, so at least it's not another jukebox musical? The musical Charlie and the Chocolate Factory is definitely expected to transfer from London, although that depends on Sam Mendes' James Bond production schedule. Bull Durham is planning on a spring opening if a out-of-town run (in Atlanta) goes well. Supposedly there are also musical versions of An American in Paris (not hard to imagine), King Kong, and Rebecca all hoping to get on Broadway soon, but it's worth noting that Rebecca keeps getting delayed by behind-the-scenes troubles. Even the little-seen movie from 2006, Amazing Grace, about the guy who wrote the hymn and campaigned against the slave trade, has been adapted as a musical and is premiering in Chicago this fall in hopes of Broadway run down the line. On the original plays side, I don't know of much else that isn't booked. The stage adaptation of Hilary Mantel's Wolf Hall and Bring Up the Bodies has been a big hit in London, so I expect the producers to plan a transfer at some point.