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Rosalind is banished to the Forest of Arden and discovers Orlando and a world of passion and possibility in one of Shakespeare's most cherished romantic comedies. When she disguises herself as a rustic shepherd, enchantment abounds and blossoms into an exploration of the beauty and complexities of young love.
Mrs. Miller can't sing — but don't tell her that. Based on the real-life story of Elva Miller, Mrs. Miller Does Her Thing is a portrait of a devoted, warbling songstress whose operatic, off-key singing became an unlikely pop phenomenon in the 1960s. This play by Pulitzer Prize winner James Lapine (Sunday in the Park With George) romps through golden oldies like "A Hard Day's Night," "Monday, Monday," and "Downtown." Leading the way is Emmy and Tony Award winner Debra Monk (Mozart in the Jungle). At her side as Mr. Miller is Tony winner Boyd Gaines (Gypsy).
A stage littered with liquor bottles and café chairs seamlessly transforms itself from the bistros of Paris to the banks of the Irati River; a long bar table roars to life and charges a champion matador; an out-of-control dance party takes off during a night of nonstop revelry. As the story winds its way through France and Spain and lands in Pamplona where bullfighting and the fiesta rage in the streets, Hemingway's narrator carries the heavy burdens of a war injury and his inability to have the woman he loves; a woman whose amorous escapades he follows with bemused but painful fatalism.
Created by acclaimed theatre ensemble Elevator Repair Service, The Select (The Sun Also Rises) is the third in a trilogy of literary adaptations along with Gatz (The Great Gatsby) and The Sound and the Fury.
Stuck in a backwater town, three sisters and their brother search for meaning amidst missed opportunities and misplaced dreams in the everyday clutter of lackluster birthday presents, pushy in-laws, and underwhelming suitors. Three Sisters pitches the sublime against the ridiculous, the romanticized past against an idealized future, and the individual against the unknowability of life itself in Chekhov's tragicomic masterpiece about life's heartbreak and absurdity.