Laughter and Tears in Southern Dramedy Steel Magnolias
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All offers for Steel Magnolias have expired.
The last date listed for Steel Magnolias was Saturday July 31, 2010 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Greenhouse Theater Center:
- Full Price:
- $20.00 - $25.00
- Our Price:
- $10.00 - $12.50
A fictional meeting between two of the 20th century's most fascinating artists -- Mexican painter Frida Kahlo and American poet Sylvia Plath -- is imaginatively explored in Néstor Caballero's Musas. Though Kahlo and Plath never met in real life, this drama depicts their unique perspectives on art, love and death, as well as with their tumultuous relationships with painter Diego Rivera and English poet Ted Hughes, respectively. Musas is full of biographical details and references to the two dynamic women's lives, revealing portions of their distinct personal and creative paths that were each marked by a fatal destiny. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Mo in ChicagoRed Velvet
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It was a great night out!!! We saw the first preview, so (as expected) the actors did flub some lines, but overall everyone did a great job! I'm sure that after a few more runs, everyone will have their lines down 100%. The set was well designed. Lighting & Sound went off without a hitch. Lots of interesting wigs too. Runs 2.5 hours with 1 intermission.
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I saw this show last night on closing weekend! What an amazing and detailed set. The actresses were amazing! This was a great show and one that made a great play to see with my mom. Friendly employees. This theater is small and cute. Recommend...continued
The action is set in Truvy’s beauty salon in Chinquapin, Louisiana, where all the ladies who are “anybody” come to have their hair done. Helped by her eager new assistant, Annelle (who is not sure whether or not she is still married), the outspoken, wise-cracking Truvy dispenses shampoos and free advice to the town’s rich curmudgeon, Ouiser, (“I’m not crazy, I’ve just been in a bad mood for forty years”); an eccentric millionaire, Miss Clairee, who has a raging sweet tooth; and the local social M’Lynn, whose daughter, Shelby (the prettiest girl in town), is about to marry a “good ole boy.” Filled with hilarious repartee and not a few acerbic but humorously revealing verbal collisions, the play does move towards tragedy. The sudden realization of their mortality affects the others, but also draws on the underlying strength – and love – which give the play, and its characters, the special quality to make them truly touching, funny, and marvelously amiable company in good times and bad.