Venue Details

13 Star Starred
Writer's Center
4508 Walsh Street Bethesda, MD 20815
301-654-8664
Venue website Get directions
GabeGold
Easy/free parking at lot across Walsh street -- but previous time, lot was full. This time we parked early and had tasty dinner around the corner at Persimmon.
Hedda Gabler travel Nov 24 2014 star this tip starred
Irina
Had a lovely dinner at the nearby restaurant/bistro "The Persimmon" - got lucky to get the bar seats - make a reservation to be sure you have your seats! The food and ambience are great!
Hedda Gabler dining Nov 24 2014 star this tip starred
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Reviews & Ratings

22 ratings
4.4 average rating
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9 events
5 reviews
1 stars
attended Aug 11 2012

This is our second time at the theatre - both using goldstar tickets. Again, we were not disappointed. The acting was superb. The theatre is easy to get to and good parking across the side street.

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4 events
2 reviews
1 stars
attended Aug 03 2012

Masterfull short plays, enjoyed every minute of it!

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3 events
1 review
1 stars
attended Aug 10 2012

Great performance , everyone who loves Chekhov should go and see it!
Amazing cast, especially in Afterplay . Live violin, beautiful and very russian decoration. Loved it!

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View All 14 Reviews
More Information

Website

http://www.quotidiantheatre.org

Description

Brian Friel imagines a small cafe in 1920s Moscow where Sonya, Uncle Vanya‘s niece, is the only customer until the arrival of Andrey, brother of the Three Sisters. Afterplay provides a touching coda for two of Chekhov’s most enduring characters. With Michele Osherow and David Dubov. Directed by Jack Sbarbori.

Chekhov’s short story A Little Trick is transformed into a succinct memory play where the narrator tells of the young lady who might have been the love of his life. With Jonathan Feuer, Sara Dabney Tisdale, and violinist Christine Kharazian. Directed by Stephanie Mumford.

About the Ticket Supplier: Quotidian Theatre Company

The Quotidian Theatre Company's mission is to present plays in what is known as the natural, realistic, or, more accurately, impressionistic style. This is a theatre without histrionics; the gunshots and car crashes are kept offstage. By providing realistic situations and dialogue, we want to give the audience the impression that they are witnessing events over a backyard fence or through an open window, thus transporting them from detached viewers to involved witnesses.