Shakespeare Mash-Up Holiday of Errors (or Much Ado About Stockings)
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All offers for Holiday of Errors (or Much Ado About Stockings) have expired.
The last date listed for Holiday of Errors (or Much Ado About Stockings) was Friday December 20, 2013 / 7:30pm.
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Contemporary slang meets 17th-century farce in The School for Lies. Adapted from Molière's The Misanthrope, playwright David Ives (Venus in Fur, All in the Timing) transforms Molière's classic into a modern satire told entirely through verse. The result is a delightfully incongruous comedy of manners that lets you peer inside the Parisian salon of Celimene, a young widow with a sharp tongue and plenty of suitors. Teresa Thuman and Ken Michels co-direct this Center Theatre production, in which a saucy siren finally meets her misanthropic match. Learn More
We dined in the Armory. We a delicious and relatively cheap dinner at Plum Pantry ($12 each) and then sat at Quincy's having a glass of wine and watching the final four before the show. It was relaxing to be just steps away and we didn't have to eat fast food.The Importance of Being Earnest dining • Apr 06 2014 star this tip starred
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Goldstar MemberRed Velvet
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Great production and a lot of talent displayed! Frustrastion of working with a limited budget. Costumes were great given what they had, but it was obvious the production has no money. This is typical of small community theatre. The sets, and technical effects are minimal. I have seen theatres like this not survive. It is such a shame. If you appreciate the art of live theatre, come out and support this worthy group, in an effort to keep them alive and to facilitate their ongoing success and growth. This is definitely one of the better ones. We, the community are responsible to keep them going!!!
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I had no idea what to expect from this experience. It was really a great satire on life itself, a play on a play. The story message withing the play was deep. I got it, but I'm not sure everyone else did. Non the less my friend and I enjoyed...continued
By Frank Lawler and Daniel Flint
This play has mild innuendo, but is otherwise appropriate for all audiences.