Venue Details

65 Star Starred
Zephyr Theatre
7456 Melrose Ave. Hollywood, CA 90046
323-653-4667
Venue website Get directions
Alex Kozinski
I wore nice casual, but the audience ranged. Pretty much any dress is OK..
Doctor Anonymous dress May 05 2014 star this tip starred
A.J.
Discovered Vinoteque across the street for the first time after walking by so often! Sweet hidden courtyard. Definitely a great happy hour 5-7.
Doctor Anonymous dining Apr 14 2014 star this tip starred
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Reviews & Ratings

10 ratings
3.2 average rating
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234 events
19 reviews
53 stars
attended Jan 11 2009

I go to over 35 plays/year, and I'm a huge advocate of LA theatre. Usually, I'm grateful for the experience and to sites like Goldstar for providing GREAT entertainment values. I rarely pan a show but La Ronde was simply awful. It was listed as...continued

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64 events
2 reviews
9 stars
attended Jan 11 2009

Way to long. The program said 90 minutes but the play is actually over two hours!!! with no intermission. Felt like one long acting class with no escape.

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33 events
28 reviews
16 stars
attended Jan 17 2009

I felt that the director did a poor job of directing for the venue. The signed indicating which characters were on stage were only readable for the back two rows of the front facing audience.

Also, the performers were strong, but I felt that...continued

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More Information

Quotes & Highlights

“If you only see a few plays a year, this should be the first on your list.” —Reviewplays (Pick of the Week)
“Under Larry Biederman’s inventive direction, the disciplined and energetic cast makes it work.” —Variety

Description

Written by Arthur Schnitzler

Twisting through episodes of sexual encounters, this provocative and psychological kaleidoscope promises fulfillment just around the next corner. Schnitzler’s take on the fantasies and realities of love callously scrutinizes the sexual morals and class ideology of his day. This original multi-media presentation, of the infamous ‘once banned’ play, serves to modernize its significance and presents yet another voyeuristic element to a tale which truly resonates as clearly today as it did in 1897.