Dan Hoyle's The Real Americans: Hit Solo Show Explores Rural America
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Dan Hoyle's The Real Americans have expired.
The last date listed for Dan Hoyle's The Real Americans was Saturday October 27, 2012 / 8:30pm.
Most Popular Theater Event Nearby:
- Full Price:
- Our Price:
- $60.00 - $75.00
Motown The Musical thrilled Broadway and now its first national tour brings it to the Orpheum Theatre. Featuring classic songs from the heyday of the Motown sound, the musical tells the story of Berry Gordy's journey from heavyweight boxer to heavyweight music mogul who launched the careers of Diana Ross, Smokey Robinson, Michael Jackson and more. The timeless Motown sound broke down barriers and got everyone moving to the same beat. Experience the story behind the music in this record-breaking smash hit featuring favorite songs like "My Girl," "Ain't No Mountain High Enough," "Stop! In the Name of Love," "Baby I Need Your Lovin'" and many more. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
star this review starred report as inappropriate
Superb show. One of the best that I've ever seen at The Marsh, and one of the best solo performances that I've ever seen anywhere.
Funny, with excellent impersonations and a fun story.
I missed this show last year when it was around, so I'm...continued
Quotes & Highlights
“Mr. Hoyle is both a first-rate reporter and actor.” —The New York Times
“Hoyle has a gift for mime and vocal mimicry that recalls solo artists John Leguizamo, Sarah Jones or Lily Tomlin.” —_San Francisco Chronicle _
“Hoyle is a remarkable actor capable of transforming his voice and body in an instant.” —_Oakland Tribune _
After traveling the globe for his first play, Circumnavigator, and studying Nigerian oil politics for his third, Tings Dey Happen, this time Hoyle is back in the United States, turning his eye and ear on America’s culture wars. Fleeing the liberal bubble of San Francisco and his hipster friends, Hoyle spent 100 days traveling through small-town America in search of some tough country wisdom and a way to bridge America’s urban/rural divide. Instead, Hoyle found himself immersed in the populist anger of the people whom Sarah Palin famously described as ‘The Real Americans’ and awed at the disconnect between Obama Nation and Palin Country. Portrayed with humor, sympathy, confusion, angst, and song, this vivid performance challenges the audience to move beyond their bafflement and engage with the future of a politically polarized America.