The Merry Wives of Windsor from Actors' Shakespeare Project
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for The Merry Wives of Windsor have expired.
The last date listed for The Merry Wives of Windsor was Sunday January 1, 2012 / 2:00pm.
Currently at Davis Square Theatre:
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The competition is fierce, fast, funny and family-friendly at this ingenious improv show that pits two teams of sharp-witted performers against each other in an all-out battle for comedy supremacy. With the audience providing suggestions and ultimately proclaiming winners, the squads are challenged to come up with scenes, bits and songs on the spot, in the spirit of TV's Whose Line Is It Anyway? A referee watches the action, calling fouls and keeping score, as the players compete in 7 to 12 different improv games each time, out of a repertoire of more than 100. You'll never see the same show twice, and they keep it clean for the kids. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Goldstar Member
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I purchased the upper-priced tickets and was told I was in the A section. The seats were E 32 & 33 on the right side of the stage (near the entrance to the theater) and left us viewing the sides of the actors most of the time. If one purchases upper-priced tickets, one hopes to catch more than a fleeting glimpse of the actor's faces.
The play was a delight, as Shakespeare always is for me. Ensemble players leave one with the joy of almost seeing the play in the bard's time. Witness the productions at the Huntington Theater this past October by the troupe of touring Brits with an all-male cast. And the theater's location in that warren of activity at 255 Elm St. is perfection.
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The performance ended up not being my cuppa tea. The accents were too varied and the dialogue was delivered too fast for me to understand. The actors were a mixed bag of subtle delivery and over-the-top showiness that didn't feel smooth.
Falstaff loves that he’s got it all figured out, and we love him for being so wrong. Braggadocio, buffoonery and tricks all make this story jiggle and jounce with great delight. Comeuppance ain’t worth tuppence unless it’s done in good fun, and even the lessons learned can be sweet while they sting.