Venue Details

44 Star Starred
Festival Amphitheatre
Located in Euclid Park on 12762 Main Street 12852 Main Street Garden Grove, CA 92840
714-590-1575
Venue website Get directions

Member Tips

Robert Tingley
Casual
info Jul 16 2010 star this tip starred
Robert Tingley
Bring a picnic as the venue does not provide much more than water and coffee
info Jul 16 2010 star this tip starred
Robert Tingley
Mostly on street although I noticed some people parking across the street at the Church
info Jul 16 2010 star this tip starred
aggieceg
Went to Doug's Bar and Grill excellent food and excellent service.
info Jul 16 2010 star this tip starred
Goldstar Member
Dress comfortably and bring a sweater. You sit in seats but you are outdoors.
info Jul 16 2010 star this tip starred
Goldstar Member
Plentiful
info Jul 16 2010 star this tip starred
View All 13 Tips

Reviews & Ratings

27 ratings
4.2 average rating
  • 0
    5
  • 0
    4
  • 0
    3
  • 0
    2
  • 0
    1
16 events
3 reviews
1 stars
attended Jul 15 2010

Perfect evening under a cloudy sky after a blistering hot day. Acting was quite good, particularly the leads, and direction was especially creative, with Shakespearian language made easily understandable. Pace good.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
377 events
171 reviews
58 stars
attended Jul 23 2010

Enjoyable performance. Pleasant evening under the stars.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
56 events
22 reviews
43 stars
attended Jul 31 2010

First rate performance - we are privileged to have such a professional group here in O.C. The actors were all great but the dog stole the show!
Highly recommended.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
View All 23 Reviews
More Information

Website

http://www.shakespeareoc.org

Description

Directed by Carl Reggiado

More fun than a hayride! Two guys, two girls, two cities, and a dog!

This play has love vs. friendship, male bonding, a conniving protagonist, and tricksterism at its best. Throw in a pastoral forest, a gang of outlaws, and a cross-dressing heroine — all performed with youthful energy, and you’ve got one heck of an evening of fun.

Two Gentlemen of Verona was the first of Shakespeare’s plays in which he used the device of the heroine dressing as a boy.