Eugene O'Neill's Epic Masterpiece The Iceman Cometh
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for The Iceman Cometh have expired.
The last date listed for The Iceman Cometh was Sunday November 24, 2013 / 2:00pm.
Currently at Writer's Center:
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You are cordially invited to honor the life of Ebenezer Scrooge's late colleague Jacob Marley in this interactive theatrical experience from Unexpected Stage Company. A delightfully original twist on Charles Dickens' holiday classic A Christmas Carol, A Wake for Jacob Marley lets you mingle with Tiny Tim, Bob Cratchit, the lesser-known (and less effective) Ghost of Christmas mid-to-late evening and more while enjoying mulled cider, delicious wine and savory Dickensian treats, served buffet-style and included in your ticket price. It's a unique opportunity to enter the world of Jacob Marley and Ebenezer Scrooge -- and a great way to help support the Unexpected Stage Company. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Quotes & Highlights
- "Director Michael Avolio deserves great credit for the rich, detailed direction ... Quotidian’s Iceman is not a feast of woe. Its raw power is brutal and shocking, but it’s also deeply funny and transcendently poignant. You’ll love this play." --Roy Maurer, DC Theatre Scene
- "The exquisite, balanced direction by Michael Avolio and the meticulous 18-member cast quickly absorb an audience ... the exceptional presentation by Quotidian Theatre Company demands a trip to The Writer’s Center for this hypnotic literary binge." --Sydney-Chanele Dawkins, DC Metro Theater Arts
Directed by Michael Avolio
Artistic Advisor: Bill Largess
* Run time for this show is two hours and 50 minutes, with one intermission.
* Not recommended for those under the age of 16.
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.