Stay: Lucy Thurber's Hill Town Plays in the West Village
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All offers for The Hill Town Plays: Stay have expired.
The last date listed for The Hill Town Plays: Stay was Tuesday September 3, 2013 / 7:00pm (Preview).
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China's first all-female percussion group, the Red Poppy Ladies, reinterpret the beloved folk tale Mulan. The story of a legendary heroine who disguised herself as a man to take her father's place in battle was also turned into a famed Disney animated film in 1998. But the Red Poppy Ladies' version mixes kung fu with traditional drumming as a backdrop to this inspiring tale of courage and family loyalty. Famed for their appearance at the Beijing Olympics, these professionally trained musicians have performed throughout the world. Learn More
Quotes & Highlights
All five of the Hill Town Plays are available on Goldstar. You can purchase tickets for the others at: _"Scarcity":https://www.goldstar.com/events/new-york-city-ny/scarcity, __"Asheville":https://www.goldstar.com/events/new-york-city-ny/asheville, __"Where We’re Born":https://www.goldstar.com/events/new-york-city-ny/the-hill-town-plays-where-were-born _and _"Killers and Other Family":https://www.goldstar.com/events/new-york-city-ny/the-hill-town-plays-where-were-born. _
Written by Lucy Thurber
Directed by Gaye Taylor Upchurch
Featuring McCaleb Burnett, Mikaela Feely-Lehmann, Hani Furstenberg, Brian Miskell, and Jenny Seastone Stern
Set Design by Rachel Hauck, Costume Design by Jessica Pabst, Lighting Design by Burke Brown, Sound Design by Leon Rothenberg
About The Hill Town Plays:
The Hill Town Plays is a cycle of five plays: Scarcity, Ashville, Where We’re Born, Killers and Other Family, and Stay. Each play investigates a pivotal stage of the main character’s life, spanning from a childhood in rural Western Massachusetts, through college and coming to terms with her sexual identity, and onto adulthood as a successful author.
The cycle is an examination of the culture of poverty in America; how we are always a part of where we come from, and yet our future is determined by who we choose to be. We all come with these stories we’ve created; urban or rural, we have narratives we construct as a means of survival. Often they keep us from allowing others to know us, to touch the parts of ourselves we kept secret in order to remain whole. The Hill Town Plays examine how, in order to overcome the past, we have to accept the fact that it takes courage to live in the present.