Seattle Rep's Theatre Voucher: Choose 1 from Among 5 Great Plays
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Seattle Repertory Theatre Voucher have expired.
The last date listed for Seattle Repertory Theatre Voucher was January 13, 2012 - May 13, 2012.
Currently at Bagley Wright Theatre at Seattle Rep:
- Full Price:
- $5.00 - $55.00
- Our Price:
- $10.00 - $27.50
A biting dark comedy and gut-wrenching psychological portrait of the breakdown of a marriage, Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? has been a mainstay in American theater since it won the 1963 Tony Award for Best Play and was immortalized in a film adaptation starring Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton. Written by the acclaimed Edward Albee, the story follows George and Martha, a middle-aged couple who invite a younger husband and wife over for drinks and, over the course of the evening, use their guests as pawns in increasingly cruel mind games, leading to a devastating revelation. Razor-sharp dialogue and incisive character portraits make Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? one for your theatrical bucket list. Learn More
Choose one of these great plays:
How to Write a New Book for the Bible*_
January 13 – February 5, 2012
by Bill Cain
Directed by Kent Nicholson
A world-premiere co-production with Berkeley Repertory Theatre
Writers are told to write what they know. But as Bill Cain discovers in writing about his own family, sometimes those we are closest to are the biggest mysteries of all. From the writer of Equivocation comes a beautiful new play taken from Cain’s own experiences caring for his dying mother. He asks the questions that speak to the heart of every family: What will never change … and what has to? A Jesuit priest as well as a playwright, Cain brings a fascinating view to this simple, powerful illustration of why the details of our lives and loves matter.
• Contains mild profanity
I Am My Own Wife
February 3 – March 4, 2012
by Doug Wright
Directed by Jerry Manning
Not long after the fall of the Berlin Wall, playwright Doug Wright (Quills_) began a conversation with Charlotte von Mahlsdorf, an elegant and eccentric 65-year-old German transvestite who, against all odds, hid from the Nazis in plain sight as a woman. Wright uses more than 30 characters — all played here by the masterful Nick Garrison (_This, 5th Avenue’s Cabaret, Hedwig and the Angry Inch worldwide) — to piece together Charlotte’s controversial life. The winner of the 2004 Pulitzer Prize for Drama and Tony Award for Best Play, I Am My Own Wife is a profound story of survival.
• Contains mature themes.
February 24 – March 18, 2012
by John Logan
Directed by Richard E.T. White
Produced in association with Arizona Theatre Company
“What do you see?” Famed abstract expressionist painter Mark Rothko asks his young assistant, Ken, the loaded question. What’s art? And who gets to decide anyway? It’s 1958, and Rothko has just been offered the biggest commission in the history of modern art. He and Ken work feverishly in his New York studio—until Ken begins to realize his answers to those fundamental questions about art are very different than his mentor’s. Winner of six Tony Awards, this sizzling 90-minute drama is one of the most intellectually riveting shows to hit Broadway last season.
• Contains some profanity.
March 23 – April 22, 2012
by Liz Duffy Adams
Directed by Allison Narver
Aphra Behn is England’s first female professional playwright … and a spy. She’s just quit the espionage business to write her first play, and she’s on deadline when her former lover blazes in with enemies on his heels. To complicate things, the city’s hottest actress, Nell Gwynne, is getting awfully friendly — and, for that matter, so is the king (as in Charles II). Set in Restoration England, this playful farce is a rush of mad-cap antics, gender bending, and rollicking intrigue.
• Contains sexual content.
April 20 – May 13, 2012
by Bruce Norris
directed by Braden Abraham
A spin on Lorraine Hansberry’s A Raisin in the Sun, this razor-sharp new satire takes a jab at race and real estate in a Chicago neighborhood’s past and present. The play begins in 1959 as a black family moves into a white enclave. Act Two takes us back to the same house in 2009 as gentrification sets in and the roles are reversed. One agile ensemble of actors play two sets of characters in the play the Washington Post deemed “one of its feistiest, funniest evenings in years.”
• Contains profanity.