Venue Details

82 Star Starred
Actors Theatre of San Francisco
855 Bush St. San Francisco, CA 94108
415-345-1287
Venue website Get directions
Denise M.
Steep climb up from Union Square, but doable.
info Feb 14 2011 star this tip starred
Denise M.
Lots of cafes/restaurants/and/or fast food within 3-4 blocks.
info Feb 14 2011 star this tip starred
Denise M.
Business casual would be nice, but casual would work.
info Feb 14 2011 star this tip starred
Denise M.
Small, intimate theater.
info Feb 14 2011 star this tip starred
Goldstar Member
Casual or dressy
info Feb 19 2011 star this tip starred
Goldstar Member
Swell down the street is a great seafood resturant
info Feb 19 2011 star this tip starred
View All 12 Tips

Reviews & Ratings

View All 16 Reviews
More Information

Website

http://www.actorstheatresf.org/

Description

The Actors Theatre of San Francisco presents the world premiere of William Blake Sings The Blues written by Keith Phillips. Amid the beauty and splendor of the Ivy League an ambitious young professor confronts his brutal destiny and the capriciousness of fate.

ATSF’s production is directed by founding member, and award-winning director, Keith Phillips. Set design by Biz Duncan, Light Design by Rachel Klyce with technical direction provided by James Baldock and Cem Salizar. The cast features Jason Coe, Jessica Coghill, Kevin Daniels, Duane Laurence, Christian Phillips, Carole Robinson and Carole Swann.

About the Ticket Supplier: Actors Theatre of San Francisco

Founded in August of 1989 by a group of professional actors and directors who shared a common desire to produce ensemble theatre works, the founding members of the Actors Theatre of San Francisco committed themselves to creating a permanent repertory company whose work would reflect their ideals of ensemble theatre: a theatre where all the participants share the same artistic vision, have a unified approach to the rehearsal process and a desire to create revelatory theatre that surpasses their desire for individual gain. The founding members gave themselves no restriction as to style, content or period. Instead, they committed themselves to producing theatre that is designed to enlighten and illuminate the human condition.