Seasonal Disorder:  Ranger Tales from Glacier National Park (ZOOM reading)

Written by Pat Hagan

BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND!!  Online ZOOM Performances daily.  BE SURE TO PRINT OUT YOUR TICKET TO OBTAIN THE PASSWORD

Because he can't hold down a regular job, Pat Hagan has worked for the last nineteen summers as a Seasonal Naturalist in Glacier National Park.  He's quite happy to live in the "Never-Never Land" of Glacier National Park, among the wild creatures and wild lands that constantly surprise and always inspire.  In the dark, he looks just like Brad Pitt!  Enjoy hearing our readers read chapters with titles like "Mountain Men Don't Wear Pants," "Aliens on Vacation," and "Breaking Wind".  The $5 ticket price (which includes the entire week of performances) can be donated to one of three non profits, Twin Masks Performing Arts Center, Cuyahoga Valley National Park or Glacier National Park.  Make your selection at time of ticket purchase.

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THREE TALL WOMEN

Written by Edward Albee

Directed by D. Keith Stiver

Performances Friday and Saturday evenings at 8pm

November 5, 6, 12, 13, 19 and 20, 2021

THE STORY: In Act One, a young lawyer, “C,” has been sent to the home of a client, a ninety-two-year-old woman, “A,” to sort out her finances. “A,” frail, perhaps a bit senile, resists and is of no help to “C.” Along with “B,” the old woman’s matronly paid companion/caretaker, “C” tries to convince “A” that she must concentrate on the matters at hand. In “A’s” beautifully appointed bedroom, she prods, discusses and bickers with “B” and “C,” her captives. “A’s” long life is laid out for display, no holds barred. She cascades from regal and charming to vicious and wretched as she wonders about and remembers her life: her husband and their cold, passionless marriage; her son and their estrangement. How did she become this? Who is she? Finally, when recounting her most painful memory, she suffers a stroke. In Act Two, “A’s” comatose body lies in bed as “B” and “C” observe no changes in her condition. In a startling coup-de-theatre, “A” enters, very much alive and quite lucid. The three women are now the stages of “A’s” life: the imperious old woman, the regal matron and the young woman of twenty-six. Her life, memories and reminiscences—pondered in the first act—are now unceremoniously examined, questioned, accepted or not, but, at last, understood. In the end, her son arrives and kneels at her bedside, but it is too late.

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