Broadway Show Slow Dance on the Killing Ground at the Lounge Theatre
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The last date listed for Slow Dance on the Killing Ground was Saturday July 29, 2006 / 8:00pm.
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Hailed as "the best musical of this century" by Ben Brantley of The New York Times and "the funniest musical of all time" by Entertainment Weekly, The Book of Mormon won nine Tony Awards -- including Best Musical -- in its first year on Broadway. Now the national touring production is back at the Pantages for a second round of hilarity. Written by South Park creators Trey Parker and Matt Stone along with Robert Lopez, the Tony-winning co-creator of Avenue Q, this musical comedy is a show that The Daily Show's Jon Stewart has called "a crowning achievement. So good it makes me angry." Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from RJ
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Have heard of the show before did not know what is was about but I just loved it! It was a great night of well done theater. The actors were just top notch I especially liked Veronique Ory I was impressed at her versitility and the depth of her character especially after seeing her in your last production "Wait Until Dark"
Director: Mark Thomas Boergers
Production Stage Manager: Kevin Jordan
Set Design: Stefan Depner
Lighting Design: Johnny Ryman
Costume Design: Adam Voigts
Sound Design: John Bobek
Publicity: John Richard Petersen
Casting Director: Stephen Snyder, JS Snyder & Assoc
Casting Associate: Lilo Grunwald
Postcard Design: Jeremy Asher (website)
Charles Howerton as Glas
Matthew Thompson as Randall
Veronique Ory as Rosie
Kim Parmon as Dancer and Choreographer
The New York Times writes: “As the curtain rises a poor, dusty shop with its dirty window obscuring the dark hostile night, with its mean little counter, and with its juke box glaring vulgarly from the side, the storekeeper is taking inventory. The door is flung open, letting in a lithe young Negro, weirdly gotten up in a soft, high-crowned hat over his kinky little mop, sunglasses, a cape, short slacks and sneakers. Mr. Hanley calls this act Pas de Deux. In this dance for two, the characters make hesitant approaches, circle, feint, threaten each other with gun and ice pick but scarcely make contact. The young man is obviously a hunted man. Through the circumlocutions of his odd mixture of jive talk and fancy literary allusions, there pants a sense of terror. The storekeeper is a non-Jewish refugee from Nazi Germany, is close-mouthed, suspicious, anxious to avoid self-involvement & In the second act the Pas de Deux becomes Pas de Trois. The third dancer is Rosie, an eighteen-year old from Riverdale, has wandered into the shop after losing her way while looking for the address of an abortionist. Rosie has no illusions about her homeliness or about the encounter that has led to her troubles & The laconic German and the flowery young man react to her with a sensitivity and concern that seem to diminish the furies within them. But not for long. Finally the German is driven to revealing the truth about himself as the young man, at last, in the third act, faces his inexorable fate out there on the killing ground.”