Venue Details

17 Star Starred
Writer's Center
4508 Walsh Street Bethesda, MD 20815
301-654-8664
Venue website Get directions
24 events
13 reviews
10 stars
Parking lot across street is free weekend evenings, but it fills up -- don't arrive last minute.
star this tip starred
24 events
13 reviews
10 stars
Persimmon, just around the corner on Wisconsin Avenue, is great -- not cheap, and don't rush it. We ate at 6 for 8 pm show then walked across street for coffee.
star this tip starred
View All 100 Tips

Reviews & Ratings

9 ratings
3.9 average rating
  • 3
    5
  • 3
    4
  • 2
    3
  • 1
    2
  • 0
    1
29 events
10 reviews
11 stars
attended May 25 2014

The acting / actors was superb! Incredible feats of memorization -- long soliloquys. The actors were indistinguishable from their characters. Wonderful. (Only disappointment: the ending...but then, I won't spoil it.)

star this review starred report as inappropriate
48 events
40 reviews
17 stars
attended May 24 2014

We always enjoy going to the Writer's Center and Quotidian for local theatre, and enjoy a pre or post-show bite nearby. "Faith Healer" caught my eye and my wife and I saw an afternoon showing. Two acts of two monologues each proved a bit long,...continued

star this review starred report as inappropriate
72 events
23 reviews
36 stars
attended May 11 2014

We liked the first act but husband and son agreed we did not need to the faith healer to reappear in the second.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
View All 8 Reviews
More Information

Quotes & Highlights

“One of those rare works of art audiences are destined to recall as a deeply personal experience. A powerful piece of writing.” —The New York Times

Description

Featuring Christopher Henley, Laura Russell and Nick Sampson. Directed by Laura Giannarelli.

There is a brief use of herbal cigarettes during one scene of the play.

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.