Black Watch: National Theatre of Scotland's Iraq War Drama
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The last date listed for Black Watch was Sunday October 7, 2012 / 2:00pm.
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Scooby and his colorful friends are driving their Mystery Machine to the Warner Theatre to solve one of the gang's signature comedy mysteries. A mischievous ghost is haunting a local theater, and it's up to Shaggy, Fred, Velma, Daphne and Scooby-Doo to get to the bottom of things. This new interactive live event features exciting production numbers, including one built around the famous theme song, "Scooby-Doo, Where Are You?" plus new tunes created just for this show. With its cartoonish capers, professional cast of actors, clever staging and spooky special effects, this hilariously fun musical will have young audiences on the edge of their seats, waiting for the big moment when the evildoer is unmasked. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Goldstar MemberRed Velvet
view more less of this review
Goldstar's seats were good for the price, but I think "Black Watch" would have had a lot more impact had I been closer to the stage (I was Row Q center orchestra). It's a show that requires a tremendous level of intimacy with the characters to spur a big payoff at the show's conclusion, which has the potential to be extremely moving (maybe even revelatory).
Quotes & Highlights
- "...one of the most richly human works of art to have emerged from this long-lived war." --<em>The New York Times</em>
- See a <a target="_blank" href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6j_DqmTXHP8">preview video</a> of the show.
Shakespeare Theatre Company presents
A production by The National Theatre of Scotland
by Gregory Burke
directed by John Tiffany
Hurtling from a pool room in Scotland to an armored wagon in Iraq, Black Watch is based on interviews conducted by Gregory Burke with former soldiers who served in Iraq. Viewed through the eyes of those on the ground, Black Watch reveals what it means to be part of the legendary Scottish regiment, what it means to be part of the war on terror and what it means to make the journey home again. John Tiffany’s production from the National Theatre of Scotland makes powerful and inventive use of movement, music and song to create a visceral, complex and urgent piece of theatre.
This show contains very strong language, loud explosions and strobe lighting. It is recommended for those age 13 and older.