Red: Tony-Winning Drama of Art and Artists From the Writer of Gladiator
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All offers for Red have expired.
The last date listed for Red was Saturday January 25, 2014 / 8:00pm.
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A biting dark comedy and gut-wrenching psychological portrait of the breakdown of a marriage, Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? has been a mainstay of American theater since winning the 1963 Tony Award for Best Play. It was later immortalized in a film adaptation starring Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton. Written by the acclaimed Edward Albee, the story follows George and Martha, a middle-aged couple who invite a younger husband and wife over for drinks and, over the course of the evening, use their guests as pawns in increasingly cruel mind games, leading to a devastating revelation. Razor-sharp dialogue and incisive character portraits make Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? one for your theatrical bucket list. This production's presented by Poor Richard's Players, the Vegas-based theatrical company who've won the Fringe Festival for the past three years. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from BlueRae
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It's rare that we ever have the chance here in LV to see anything that is intellectually engaging, not to mention challenging, so I was quite excited to go. And it didn't disappoint. The acting was terrific and the use of technology added to the experience. I'm fine with the setting, except for the seats, which have their best days far behind them. It was difficult for my friend to stay in one for the time required, due to body frailties. She ended up in pain, but still wouldn't have left before the end. Looking forward to more recent, modern, intellectually stimulating plays. Also….can we all lobby for local movie theaters to subscribe to the FathomEvents plays, which they only did for the first year? If they come back, then we have to support.
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Hard to criticize when we paid only $6 each for "comp" tickets. This two man, single set show was billed as a Tony award winner so we had high expectations. The actors were okay, the production was black box theatre bare bones, but the play itself...continued