Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? -- Edward Albee's Scathing Marital Drama
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All offers for Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? have expired.
The last date listed for Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? was Sunday October 6, 2013 / 6:00pm.
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From Nick Flynn, the author of acclaimed memoirs Another Bullsh*t Night in Suck City and The Ticking is the Bomb, comes an enigmatic and haunting stage play, Alice Invents a Little Game and Alice Always Wins. In the wake of a natural disaster in their city, four strangers find themselves locked out of their homes, abandoned on the sidewalk. Day by day, they become friends, enemies, and everything else in between. Now Ben Kaye directs this tale of desperation, dreaming and donuts for the Forget Me Not Theatre Company. Learn More
This production is suggested for ages 16 and up; it contains strong language and some sexual themes.
About the Ticket Supplier: Always-Already ProductionsAlways-Already Productions started out like any other budding graduate school friendship: brains deprived of "for-fun" literature and hard liquor. Two treasured plays were exchanged over tater-tots and whiskey [and gin]. Out of the liberated conversation--occasioned by Pirandello's "To Clothe the Naked" and Albee's "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?"--came the cocktail-coaxed conclusion, that there was nothing stopping us from staging a production of our own. Having a strong mutual appreciation for theatre's ability to be experienced both as performance and as text, we decided that we would try to draw on whatever collective experience we had, and attempt to navigate a balance between the two. After some preliminary investigations into the general progression from bar to stage--presumptuous naïveté notwithstanding--Always-Already Productions was born, and we decided once and for all that our inaugural production would be Edward Albee's pièce de resistance.
Though the history of this company is still (always-already) being written, it was founded on the principle that the text is what provides the structure and framework upon which its staged manifestation is molded. We believe our textual approach in shifting medium allows for a unique interpretation and application of both dialogue, as well as stage directions/imperatives.