Slipping: A Moving Drama About a Gay Teen Relationship
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Slipping have expired.
The last date listed for Slipping was Saturday April 13, 2013 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Baltimore Theatre Project:
- Full Price:
- Our Price:
Voted the best performance artist in Washington, D.C. by readers of the Washington City Paper, Max Major combines magic, mentalism and hypnosis for an unforgettable night of mind-boggling entertainment. In THINK: An Evening of Mind Reading and Magic, Major demonstrates his almost supernatural sense of body language (a skill he's perfected after more than 2,000 live shows) to read minds and leave audiences gasping in disbelief. Major will even subject himself to extreme physical harm in an effort to show the power of mind over body. Experience the mystery and flair of perhaps the only man alive who could outwit The Mentalist's Patrick Jane in this 90-minute tour de force. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Quotes & Highlights
“Powerfully written and gorgeously acted by Medding, Minnick, and Buchanan, and the play is well-worth seeing for that alone.” —Baltimore City Paper
“Iron Crow has given this tale of young dreams and disappointments an impressive production at the Baltimore Theatre Project, fluidly directed by Steven J. Satta and designed by Daniel Ettinger.” —Baltimore Sun
“Aided by a strong cast and technical crew, Slipping portrays the angst that most teenagers feel as they grow up especially in matters of the heart.” –OUTspoken
_This play contains adult themes, language and nudity. _
A love story for our time and our youth: violent, jagged and dark, but pierced by beauty and hope. When the death of his father forces Eli to move from San Francisco to Iowa, he is hopelessly out of place in his new high school. Struggling with grief and the distance he feels from everyone, especially his mom, the attention of another boy may be just what Eli needs and far more than he can bear.
About the Ticket Supplier: Iron Crow Theatre Company
Iron Crow Theatre Company challenges assumptions, skews perceptions, and re-imagines theatrical forms to engage the voices of the diverse reality in which we live.