Holiday Favorite Hellcab With Original Cabbie Paul Dillon
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Hellcab have expired.
The last date listed for Hellcab was Sunday January 12, 2014 / 7:00pm.
Currently at Profiles Theatre:
- Full Price:
- $35.00 - $40.00
- Our Price:
- $17.50 - $20.00
From the creator of the Tony-nominated reasons to be pretty comes the Midwest premiere of its off-Broadway companion piece, Reasons to Be Happy at Profiles Theatre. Three years after a contentious breakup, Steph and Greg now find themselves wondering if they should try again -- the only problem is that she's now married to someone else and he's just started dating her best friend, a single mother with a jealous ex-husband. Resident artist Neil LaBute's newest work is a funny, surprising and poignant reflection on the sacrifices we're willing to make in the pursuit of happiness. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Goldstar MemberRed Velvet
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On my private rating system, 3 stars means "I liked it." Four stars is "I'm glad I didn't miss it" and 5 stars is "Must see for everyone." So this is 3 stars - if you are looking for an enjoyable play, this one will fill the bill. Konstantin Khrustov as the cab driver is perfectly cast and utterly convincing, and worth the price of admission all by himself. Be warned - the play is not merely laced with profanity, it is largely composed of profanity, or at least vulgarity, and if you dislike humor based on stereotypes...you will still like this dose of it.
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We were pleasantly surprised how charming was this Profile Theater and how vibrant
and fun was the performance. The actors were very dynamic and colorful, funny and sad.
I would recommend this to young adults and middle age audience, male and...continued
Quotes & Highlights
“Dillon’s Driver reacts to every noise and every physical intrusion into his space, not that he really has a space to call his own, like a nervous terrier. It’s quite the tour de force of physical comedy, and it is both hilarious and poignant throughout.” —Chicago Tribune
“Darrell Cox’s terse, intelligent revival of Will Kern’s dark comedy shows why it was such a lasting hit in the 1990s.” —Chicago Reader