Hooray for Harry Wood

It’s post World War ll in Hollywood , California. The film industry may be booming but former leading man Harry Wood has hit a roadblock. The well-rehearsed plan for him and three other industry friends to spend their golden years in the guesthouse of Harry’s former estate has been upstaged by a greedy real estate developer. When a local newspaper editor gets a tip that Harry and company are about to be evicted the stakes get higher for each character. Will it be a happy ending or a matinee tearjerker ? Charming and reminiscent of the snappy dialogue of the films of the 30s and 40s, Hooray for Harry Wood is a sliver of mad cap comedy, a dose of "who dun it" and a hearty helping of the Golden Age of Harry Wood!

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A new play by Kenneth Jones
Directed by Tony Davison

A dating app called Ten Minutes On a Bench is the latest match-making craze, placing singles on a park bench to find common ground. The clock is ticking, but there’s no limit to the variety of quirky, sexy, heartbreaking and humane conversations between dozens of characters looking for love. A new salty-sweet romantic comedy about first impressions, dogs and cats, drinkers and smokers, impulse and caution, conversation and chemistry. Laugh, cheer and cringe witnessing the universal urge to connect. Sometimes, it only takes ten minutes.

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Silent Sky

When Henrietta Leavitt begins work at the Harvard Observatory in the early 1900s, she isn’t allowed to touch a telescope or express an original idea. Instead, she joins a group of women “computers,” charting the stars for a renowned astronomer who calculates projects in “girl hours” and has no time for the women’s probing theories. As Henrietta, in her free time, attempts to measure the light and distance of stars, she must also take measure of her life on Earth, trying to balance her dedication to science with family obligations and the possibility of love. The true story of 19th-century astronomer Henrietta Leavitt explores a woman’s place in society during a time of immense scientific discoveries, when women’s ideas were dismissed until men claimed credit for them. Social progress, like scientific progress, can be hard to see when one is trapped among earthly complications; Henrietta Leavitt and her female peers believe in both, and their dedication changed the way we understand both the heavens and Earth.

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