Critical Darling The Chase Lounge: World's First One-Woman Farce
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The last date listed for The Chase Lounge was Thursday February 8, 2007 / 8:00pm.
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- $75.00 - $85.00
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When Rodgers and Hammerstein, perhaps the greatest composing team in history (The Sound of Music, … More
Reviews & Ratings
Quotes & Highlights
“An outrageously clever, maniacally riotous, refreshingly different slant on the format of one-person plays…The audience laughed uncontrollably nonstop, … An insanely fun show—do see it!” —Tolucan Times
“GO! The very funny Heidi Sulzman ably handles the challenge…. side-splitting!”_ -LA WEEKLY_
“Inventive… delightfully crafty… a one-person Noises Off!” _-Backstage West_
“Outrageous! Sulzman defies all odds. Rackoff’s direction is highly resourceful. Fun and unique… at breakneck speed!” —Entertainment Today
“A great night out!”_ —ReviewPlays.com_
Writer/Director David Rackoff has written a celebration of theater, a character comedy that blends witty and goofy into one delightful package. The play contains all the ingredients of a classical farce (mistaken identity, misguided seduction, and an elaborate chase scene), but the results have to be seen to be believed. The Chase Lounge promises to be an unforgettable, balls-to-the-wall comedic experience. Workshopped last year to great success, this play has something very entertaining and innovative to offer the Los Angeles Theatre scene.
“This is by far the most demanding show I’ve ever done. I play five very different characters and I have to switch from person to person in seconds. At one moment, I’m Michelle, the sweet, gay sister in the wheel chair, exiting through one door, only to return through another door, immediately, as her self absorbed, plastic surgeon twin, Falalla. Falalla is then attacked by their third sister, who Falalla drugged and gave plastic surgery, so she’d be identical also. It’s insanely physical; I’m always running, switching costumes, ducking through trap doors. Sometimes all five characters are on stage at once. The five minute long chase scene at the end of the show is practically a play in itself. And it’s an awesome challenge creating five very distinct, very separate characters” —Heidi, performer, The Chase Lounge