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500 years ago the immortal words of Henry V coursed over the fields of Agincourt and won the hearts of his people. 100 years ago his legend kept the British spirit alive as the shells of WWI ripped through the fields of Europe. Today we tell that story of how a band of soldiers came together to battle the Germans, the dark, and their own worst nightmares.
Blood Moon takes place in the early 1980s in New York City. It is based on a true story. The play begins when Manya, 19 and a college senior arrives with her sole surviving family (Uncle Gregory) at the swank New York apartment of Gregory's friend Alan who is immediately attracted to Manya, and she's intrigued by him: an older man who's suave, cynical and charismatic. The New York Times said of the play "it is cleanly and clearly plotted right up to its haunting conclusion."
Dark Night Bright Stars by Yara Arts Group, directed by Virlana Tkacz, recreates the meeting of Taras Shevchenko (1814-1861), the great Ukrainian poet and painter, and Ira Aldridge (1807-1867), the African-American actor who was much honored in Europe.
The two great artists, who rose up from serfdom and slavery, could not speak to each other directly but in one historical moment, found a common language in art and song. Their meetings were documented in the diary of Count Tolstoy's 15 year old daughter, Katya (Ekaterina Tolstoy Yunge).
A brand new solo show written and performed by Gillian English
Four years ago, some charismatic Australians talked Gillian English into playing Aussie Rules Football. A Shakespeare nerd by trade, Gillian had never played a sport before in her life, but how hard could it be?
Somewhere in between tackling Amazonian women and battling through the bruises; footy became one of the most important parts of her life.
Team support, beer pong, fit men, short shorts, sunshine and parties. Life as a member of an Aussie Rules team is glorious.
Ben Farrell, Private Investigator, discovers that his cases are appearing on the pages of a popular pulp serial… but the crimes are being penned before they happen in real life. The mystery grows darker still when Farrell reads his own death in the prophetic pages.
Three-time Drama Desk-nominee Stolen Chair presents Kill Me Like You Mean It, a "film noir for the stage" that is equal parts Raymond Chandler and David Lynch, a hostile but hilarious world of rapid-fire dialogue, smoking guns, and femmes fatale.
On the Internet everyone can hear you scream.
What happens when it's your job to be friends with someone? When do you compromise artistic integrity for cash? Two Internet personalities skyrocket to stardom with a new "Let's Play" video game show. But when a female gamer joins them, things get ugly. And then even uglier.
Let's Play Play by Ben Ferber is about selling out, and how we use Internet personalities as replacements for real friends. It also embodies the infamously horrifying vitriol of YouTube comments and gamergate.
Line, the Israel Horovitz's comedy classic, perfectly satirizes the now-timeless theme of America's constant desire and struggle to be in first place. Who really wins?
Martyrs Street, a realistic drama by Misha Shulman, is a gripping tale of two houses in the historical city of Hebron, in the Occupied West Bank. Shulman is a New York-based playwright and former commander in the Israeli Defense Force. On a national level, the play examines the take-over of Israeli and Palestinian societies by their respective religious extremists. On an intimate level, it looks at the struggle between the personal and the political, which demands difficult choices on a daily basis from anyone living in that part of the world.
The play imagines two locations on the same street in Hebron, which together represent a microcosm of the occupation. Two separate systems of justice exist there for the two peoples. Violence and hatred are built into the fabric of language and being.
Set in Irish Catholic Boston in the 1950s, a young man is condemned to die for getting a woman pregnant out of wedlock. His sister, a novice nun, appeals to a religious leader Angelo, to save her bother's life. He agrees to help her, but under one condition. His shocking proposal has only one answer: Lying, Cheating, Disguises and Pop Songs. Sometimes pop songs are the only way to get your feelings out.
In New England, the winter is ﬁve months long. Everybody eats beans, the pipes always freeze, and everything's buried under six feet of snow. Moving from dreary 1970s New England to an 1840s Transcendental utopia and beyond, Old Paper Houses follows a group of wavering idealists searching for meaning and purpose in all the wrong places. Combining paper dioramas, ecstatic small-town parades, live feed projection and poetry by Bernadette Mayer, Old Paper Houses cycles through faith and doubt to ask: how do we continue to ﬁnd things to believe in, even when it's really, really cold?
You're invited to experience The Passion of Power: Life, Love and Desire. This tantalizing and intriguing theatrical event features astonishing New York City Actors that will captivate and illuminate your soul.
The Passion of Power: Life, Love and Desire explores the effect of power, love and desire on one's life. In one evening, be prepared to explore the journey of life through characters that will embark upon issues concerning Gentrification, Mental health, Intimate relationships, Corruption, Capital punishment and everyday life experiences. Through 10 powerful one act plays, Blue Pearl Theatrics, a sparkling, avant-garde theater company along with the talent and expertise of Michael Andrews Productions will stimulate your interest, challenge your perceptions and evoke emotion.
Surely the world is coming to an end with disasters like the weather, the war(s), and the neighbors. Or is it?
Produced by Articulate Theatre Company, Thornton Wilder's classic reminds us that humanity has overcome troubles in the past and will inevitably do so again. Sure, we may lose a pet dinosaur here and there, but somehow we always get by—by the skin of our teeth…
The Skin of Our Teeth is an epic romp combining farce, burlesque and satire that explores the many follies of mankind. This Wilder masterpiece chronicles the trials and tribulations of mankind as it escapes one end-of-the-world disaster after another. The play begins in fictional Excelsior, New Jersey, where the seemingly normal and happy family, the Antrobuses, and their maid Sabina live. Soon they are faced with the perils of the world when an iceberg threatens to destroy mankind. The action moves to Atlantic City, where Mr. Antrobus has been elected President of the Ancient and Honorable Order of Mammals, Subdivision Human. But again, an apocalyptic threat hovers over the celebrations and promises total destruction. Finally the story wraps up back in the Antrobus home where a 7-year war has just ended. The Skin of Our Teeth comes fully equipped with a domesticated dinosaur and mammoth, an off-the-wall Fortune Teller and raucous conveeners, as well as Adam and Eve and Cain and Abel.
When Black Boys Die, written and directed by William Electric Black, is a new drama about a teenage girl's journey as she tries to understand the madness of gun violence that has killed her brother and consumed her mother (and so many other mothers who have also lost their sons to inner city violence). It is the second in a series of five plays by William Electric Black, to be collectively called "GUNPLAYS," that address inner city violence and guns.
Can a family survive a lifetime of lies or will it crumble like the broken down blue collar factory town around them? Michael Thomas Cain's debut of Where Art Lives takes its audience on a twisted ride with a family who is trying to keep its head above water while everything they know and the life they have built can be taken from them at any moment. Cain explores how the economic downfall of Middle America effects everyone around it.