Following is a complete list of winners of the 1988 Tony Awards, presented last Sunday in the Minskoff Theater:

Best Play: "M. Butterfly," David Henry Hwang authorBest Musical: "The Phantom of the Opera"

Best Book of a Musical: "Into the Woods," James Lapine

Best Original Score: "Into the Woods," music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim

Best Revival of a Play or Musical: "Anything Goes"

Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Play: Ron Silver, "Speed-the-Plow"

Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Play: Joan Allen, "Burn This"

Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Musical: Michael Crawford, "The Phantom of the Opera"

Best Performance by a Leading Actress in a Musical: Joanna Gleason, "Into the Woods"

Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Play: B.D. Wong, "M. Butterfly"

Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Play: L. Scott Caldwell, "Joe Turner's Come and Gone"

Best Performance by a Featured Actor in a Musical: Bill McCutcheon, "Anything Goes"

Best Performance by a Featured Actress in a Musical: Judy Kaye, "The Phantom of the Opera"

Best Scenic Design: Maria Bjornson, "The Phantom of the Opera"

Best Costume Design: Maria Bjornson, "The Phantom of the Opera"

Best Lighting Design: Andrew Bridge, "The Phantom of the Opera"

Best Direction of a Play: John Dexter, "M. Butterfly"

Best Direction of a Musical: Harold Prince, "The Phantom of the Opera"

Best Choreography: Michael Smuin, "Anything Goes"

Special Tony Awards: Brooklyn Academy of Music; South Coast Repertory Theatre for outstanding regional theater

(B) AS EXPECTED, "The Phantom of the Opera," Andrew Lloyd Webber's made-in-England ghoul-meets-gal megahit musical, won the lion's share of Tonys - seven, including best musical, director (arold Prince's 16th Tony), and best-actor honors for Michael Crawford.

"Phantom" composer Webber, whose singing wife, Sarah Brightman, was not nominated for a Tony as the co-star of his latest work, told reporters before the show began, "I don't expect to win at all."

The nominees were chosen by a 12-member panel of theater professionals. The contenders were announced May 9, and then ballots were sent to 730 journalists and members of the theatrical profession.

The Tonys are named for the late Antoinette Perry, a major figure in the American Theater Wing, which held the first Tony Awards show in 1947.

The season, which ended May 29, was one of Broadway's best in years despite a drop in the number of plays and musicals. Ticket sales climbed to a record of more than $253 million, and attendance jumped to 8.1 million from nearly 7 million the previous season.