Clifford Streit's Him, A Gay Romantic Comedy at SoHo Playhouse
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Him have expired.
The last date listed for Him was Sunday April 8, 2012 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Soho Playhouse- Mainstage:
- Full Price:
- Our Price:
- $7.50 - $22.00
Two longtime female friends take huge leaps outside of their romantic comfort zones in award-winning playwright Micheline Auger's modern sex comedy, now receiving its off-Broadway debut at SoHo Playhouse. Kareena, a sexually-empowered lawyer, decides to put her rakish ways behind her and explore monogamy for the first time, while her prudish best gal pal Sam starts dating a nice guy -- who just happens to be involved in the porn business. But their experimental efforts are threatened when relationship lines begin to blur. Learn More
Quotes & Highlights
“As much as you might understandably resent Clifford Streit — onetime glittering New York talent manager and social operator; producer, screenwriter and now stage director and playwright; and, according to his new play’s program, the inspiration for the character Stanford Blatch on Sex and the City — you have to hand it to the man: his Him … is largely one tasty bonbon.”—New York Times
About the Ticket Supplier: SoHo PlayhouseUnder the new management of Darren Lee Cole and Faith Mulvihill, the newly renovated SoHo Playhouse continues to serve the downtown theater community as an historic 199 seat Off Broadway venue. The Huron Club below is an intimate 55 seat cabaret and bar steeped in the history of Old New York.
The SoHo Playhouse stands on land that was once Richmond Hill, a colonial mansion that served as headquarters for General George Washington and later home to Aaron Burr. Purchased from Burr in 1817, the land was then developed into federalist-style row houses by fur magnate John Jacob Astor.
15 Van Dam Street, was designated at the Huron Club, a popular meeting house and night club for the Democratic Party. The turn of the century brought the Tammany Hall machine to the Huron Club. Prominent regulars included "Battery" Dan Finn and the infamous Jimmy "Beau James" Walker, known as "The night Mayor" due to his predilection for jazz clubs and chorus girls.
The main floor was transformed into a theater in the 1920's, and in the 60's operated as the Village South, home to Playwrights Unit Workshop under the direction of Edward Albee. It was on this stage that Mr. Albee produced many first works of Terrance Mcnally, John Guare, Lanford Wilson, Sam Shephard, AR Gurney and Leroi Jones.