March 24-26, 31 and April 1-2   This series of three one-act plays explores what happens when we try to hide our true desires. While written in the early 20th century, each of these plays explores feelings that are familiar to people today. This production will feature both comedy and drama.

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June 2-4 and 9-11 World famous painter, Mark Rothko, has just accepted the largest commision ever in art history. Red tells the true to life story of the two year period of Rothko’s career where he is creating his Seagram Murals. His newly hired assistant, Ken, finds himself in a complicated relationship where he learns from the master and eventually becomes Rothko’s equal in many ways. Ken forces Rothko to remember the truths of what art is, and what gives an artist their integrity.

This PG-13 rated play invites the audience to journey alongside Rothko as he stops the black from taking over the Red.

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June 23-25 What would happen if a present day Alice would collide with Lewis Carroll's Wonderland? Alice meeting all the characters that we know and love such as the Mad Matter, the White Rabbit, and the Queen of Hearts And with cell phone in hand, making references to text messaging and social media to them.

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September 15-17 and 22-24    How do our own experiences of race, gender, and wealth influence how we see the world? When a wealthy, white real estate executive (Arthur Golden) accuses a black woman (Regina Wade) of stealing his watch, she loses an important business client, and eventually loses her business. Because of this, Wade accuses Golden of defamation and sues him for half a million dollars. Wade’s lawyer--a white man-- paints this as a case of racial prejudice on the part of Golden, while Golden’s lawyer--a black woman--counters that this is Wade’s bitterness against a successful white man. Ultimately, the class is not a clear-cut civil suit, and the audience must serve as the jury. Based on the evidence, did Golden commit defamation against Wade? Did that defamation lead to her business loss? To answer these questions, the audience must face their own prejudices about race, gender, and power as they deliberate this case of Defamation.

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December 1-3 and 8-10    It is December 1936, and Broadway star William Gillette, admired the world over for his leading role in the play Sherlock Holmes, has invited his fellow cast members to his Connecticut castle for a weekend of revelry. But when one of the guests is stabbed to death, the festivities in this isolated house of tricks and mirrors quickly turn dangerous. It is then up to Gillette himself, as he assumes the persona of his beloved Holmes, to track down the killer before the next victim appears. The danger and hilarity are non-stop in this glittering whodunit set during the Christmas holidays.

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Ticket Pricing:

$ 16 for Adults
$ 15 for Senior Citizens (62 and over)
$ 5 for Students (Grades K-12)

$ 19 for Adults
$ 18 for Senior Citizens (62 and over)
$ 5 for Students (Grades K-12)

Members receive $2.00 off shown at checkout.

General Admission $5.00-$10.00 - discounts do not apply

NO processing fee for online tickets.

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