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All offers for Indigo Don't Vote have expired.
The last date listed for Indigo Don't Vote was Saturday February 26, 2005 / 8:00pm.
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Morris Bobrow, the award-winning creator of Shopping! The Musical, the longest-running original show in San Francisco history, is serving up yet another tasty musical revue. This one's all about food, glorious food -- with a mix of songs and sketches about eating habits and hang-ups, trendy restaurants and food trucks, cooking quirks, menu mania and much, much more. Winner of multiple San Francisco Bay Area Theater Critics Circle Awards for outstanding music and lyrics, Bobrow also created the recent Party of 2 -- The Mating Musical. Learn More
The theater has a great little bar - cheap and the b artgender tghe night we went gave extremely generous wine pours. For food, we ate at the Bangkok cafe, a little slot restaurant on Powell up about a block and a half from BART. You may be the only non-Asians inside - a mark of good, authentic food. GREAT dinner for 2 was $16.86! Our favoritge SF restaurant!Foodies! The Musical dining • Jun 09 2014 star this tip starred
Quotes & Highlights
“The Kafka-esque scenario of Indigo Don’t Vote is eerily similar to Steven Spielberg’s film The Terminal.” SF Weekly
“It is witty and intelligent and sports a collection of charismatic and bizarre actors.” Orange Age
Shelton Theater, in collaboration with Manjomang Productions, presents the debut of Indigo Don’t Vote, a dark comedy directed by Matt Shelton.
Indigo Don’t Vote
By Andrew Ward and Gabriel Goldstein
Directed by Matthew Shelton
Review from SF Weekly:
“The Kafka-esque scenario of Indigo Don’t Vote, a dark staged comedy written by Andrew Ward and Gabriel Goldstein, is eerily similar to Steven Spielberg’s film The Terminal: Each work includes a Third World country that has ceased to exist, an airplane, and an oft-repeated catchword that sums up the quirky circumstances — The Terminal’s ‘unacceptable’ to Indigo’s ‘discontinued.’ The main characters in the two stories, however, react to the vanished countries in wholly different ways. One falls in love with Catherine Zeta-Jones and eats gift-shop crackers; the other, an inert loafer who ‘lacks the passion to pursue anything,’ is finally motivated to warn against a world that seems to be disappearing. He turns to friends, a senator, a psychiatrist, the media, and anarchists for help with the sticky problem of ‘non-ness’ — and receives a predictable zilch. Written in 2002 against the backdrop of troops massing in Iraq, the play presents a new modern malaise: that of disappearing through the information gap.”