TAGGED WITH

period piece


AN EVENING WITH JOHN WILKES BOOTH

solo performance · loyd j. schwartz · Ages 12+ · family friendly · world premiere · one person show · United States of America
History tells us that John Wilkes Booth was the evilest of men. He may well have been a villain, but he was also human, and his story demands to be told.
History tells us that John Wilkes Booth was the evilest of men. He may well have been a villain, but he was also human, and his story demands to be told.

A SOLDIER'S PLAY

ensemble theatre · irt productions · Ages 18+ · United States of America
Charles Fuller's Pulitzer Prize-winning mystery drama. The sudden murder of the sergeant of an all black company in Louisiana during World War II exposes racial tensions and resentment against both soldiers and their white officers, and each other.
Charles Fuller's Pulitzer Prize-winning mystery drama. The sudden murder of the sergeant of an all black company in Louisiana during World War II exposes racial tensions and resentment against both soldiers and their white officers, and each other.

WHY WE BECOME WITCHES

solo performance · vinegar tom · Ages 10+ · one person show · United States of America
This occult comedy of manners follows Laura Willowes, a spinster, as she does everything possible to get her family to leave her alone - including making a deal with Satan.
This occult comedy of manners follows Laura Willowes, a spinster, as she does everything possible to get her family to leave her alone - including making a deal with Satan.

FAIR

ensemble theatre · wishbone theatre collective · Ages 13+ · United States of America
Fair is an ensemble developed play that tells the true story of the murderess, Laura D. Fair, who shot and killed her lover in broad day light in 1871. Will she be judged for the crime she committed or for her unwillingness to accept what it means to be female in the Victorian West?
Fair is an ensemble developed play that tells the true story of the murderess, Laura D. Fair, who shot and killed her lover in broad day light in 1871. Will she be judged for the crime she committed or for her unwillingness to accept what it means to be female in the Victorian West?