Deathtrap: Diabolically Funny Thriller From Rosemary's Baby Author
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Deathtrap have expired.
The last date listed for Deathtrap was Thursday July 3, 2014 / 7:30pm.
Currently at Bucks County Playhouse:
- Full Price:
- $22.25 - $47.25
- Our Price:
- $12.25 - $24.75
Whether you like raucous New Orleans brass or intimate jazz ballads, Jazz-Fest 2014 has something for everyone with its diverse lineup of great musicians. Dirty Bourbon River Show kicks off the festival with its unique brand of high-energy "New Orleans gypsy brass circus rock." The Eric Mintel Quartet follows. The pianist-composer has performed for two presidents, was invited to play at the United Nations and has headlined the Kennedy Center numerous times. The multitalented Lea DeLaria brings her velvety voice to bear on jazz and pop standards. Best known as Big Boo on the Netflix hit Orange Is the New Black, DeLaria is also a trailblazing stand-up comedian, author and Drama Desk-nominated stage actress, and has recorded several albums on the Warner Jazz and Classics label. Singer-songwriter Livingston Taylor closes the festival with his well-crafted, introspective songs. Both as a solo artist and as a songwriter for his legendary brother James, Livingston Taylor has scored numerous hits, including "I Will Be in Love with You," "I'll Come Running," "I Can Dream of You" and "Boatman." With a wide range of musical influences, Taylor combines a charming stage presence with a diverse songbook, which might feature everything from classic Gershwin to the best of Broadway. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Goldstar Member
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Deathtrap is a clever, funny murder mystery play. The actors are great, especially the incomparable Marsha Mason who is hysterical as the psychic next door neighbor. The Q&A afterwards with the actors gives the audience a unique opportunity for a personable experience.
About the Ticket Supplier: Bucks County Playhouse
The Bucks County Playhouse is located in New Hope, Pennsylvania, at the site of a former grist mill on the banks of the Delaware River. The original structure was built in 1790 when owner Benjamin Parry rebuilt the Hope Mills, which had recently burned down. The newly christened New Hope Mills inspired the village to change its name from Coryell’s Ferry to New Hope.