Ntozake Shange's For Colored Girls who have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow is Enuf
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The last date listed for For Colored Girls who have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow is Enuf was Sunday February 13, 2011 / 2:00pm.
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Hailed as "the best musical of this century" by Ben Brantley of The New York Times and "the funniest musical of all time" by Entertainment Weekly, The Book of Mormon won nine Tony Awards -- including Best Musical -- in its first year on Broadway. Now the national touring production is back at the Pantages for a second round of hilarity. Written by South Park creators Trey Parker and Matt Stone along with Robert Lopez, the Tony-winning co-creator of Avenue Q, this musical comedy is a show that The Daily Show's Jon Stewart has called "a crowning achievement. So good it makes me angry." Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from jeannine
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I bought the tickets as a gift and my friend said she had a great time. Parking was easy, location of the theater is nice and her seats were great. She did say that she was glad that she had seen the movie so, she was able to understand the characters in the play better.
Quotes & Highlights
- The play won an 1977 Obie Award in its Off-Broadway run, was nominated for a Best Play Tony Award on Broadway and was adapted into a 2010 film, directed by Tyler Perry.
The Grove Theatre is proud to announce the opening of its 2011 Season. In celebration of Black History Month, The Grove Theatre and Shining Glory Entertainment will co-produce For Colored Girls who have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow is Enuf, a choreopoem, or series of poems choreographed to music.
For Colored Girls who have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow is Enuf expresses the many struggles and obstacles that African-American women have faced throughout their lives. The poems are about women, love, family, abuse, relationships, identity, sexuality, choice and friendship, and are embodied by each woman's story, providing a sense of the interrelationships among the performers and of their gestures and dance movements.
The play begins and ends with the lady in brown. The other six performers represent the colors of the rainbow: the ladies in red, orange, yellow, green, blue, and purple. The various repercussions of "bein alive & bein a woman & bein colored is a metaphysical dilemma" are explored through the words, gestures, dance, and music of the seven ladies, who improvise as they shift in and out of different roles.