Venue Details

134 Star Starred
New Conservatory Theatre Center
at Market Street 25 Van Ness Avenue San Francisco, CA 94102
415-861-8972
Venue website Get directions
fogcitygal
I like Sunday matinees and I found it easy to park nearby on Sunday (parking meters are free on Sunday).
Die Mommie Die travel Oct 20 2014 star this tip starred
Goldstar Member
The NCTC is conveniently located off Van Ness muni exit. Cross of Van Ness & Market. Small lot behind the building.
Cock info Sep 22 2014 star this tip starred
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Reviews & Ratings

16 ratings
3.9 average rating
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195 events
140 reviews
19 stars
attended Apr 04 2013

I have been to a number of plays at the NCTC. This play kept my interest, but was average, nothing really jumped out at me. The acting was ok, but no really special performances. The play itself had its funny and touching moments, but the plot...continued

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141 events
48 reviews
54 stars
attended Apr 28 2013

Profound. I'm sorry I waited to the last day to see this because I was unable to tell others to go and see it. An affecting tale ably directed by Ms. Staley. The cast of 5 took the intimate performance space to pull the audience in. As it was a...continued

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155 events
91 reviews
194 stars
attended Apr 17 2013

The acting is good for this powerful production - Its a story we have seen many times - two teen boys in love and hiding it - but it has interesting twist that make the 80 minutes worth the story - The two boys Dan Tracer and Eric Esquivel - have...continued

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More Information

Website

http://www.nctcsf.org/press_room/the_bus.htm

Description

A new play by James Lantz.

Directed by Sara Staley.

_ The Bus_ is the story of Jordan and Ian, two boys who regularly rendezvous in a parked bus that belongs to the most powerful church in town, Golden Rule. Late at night, they meet to explore sexual feelings that are at once awkward, humorous, and must remain a secret. When their meeting place is in danger of being discovered, the boys find themselves caught in a conflict between Golden Rule and a gas station owned by Ian’s father — and the clash proves explosive. Can Jordan and Ian move their fragile relationship into the light, or will church and family drive them back?**

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