Venue Details

318 Star Starred
Warner Theatre
513 13th Street, N.W. Washington, DC 20004
202-783-4000
Venue website Get directions

Member Tips

Goldstar Member
A short walks from the 13th Street exit of Metro Center train station
info Jan 26 2011 star this tip starred
Heather
Drinks and snacks sold at Warner Theater, but they're expensive!
info Jan 26 2011 star this tip starred
Heather
Casual
info Jan 26 2011 star this tip starred
dpatrick56
Everything was very expensive.
info Jan 26 2011 star this tip starred
FShefter
Nice that you could bring drinks and snacks into the show.
info Jan 27 2011 star this tip starred
bocabroker
Wont Cancel Even if Impossible To Get There. Wed snowstorm show was held, no refunds
info Jan 27 2011 star this tip starred
View All 16 Tips

Reviews & Ratings

74 ratings
4.7 average rating
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90 events
19 reviews
18 stars
attended Jan 27 2011

Great entertainment--thoroughly enjoyed the show

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22 events
16 reviews
6 stars
attended Jan 26 2011

Well worht braving the snow. The show was different and I would go again. Only real issue is the Warner needs to think about a face lift, seats need recovering badly. But overall a great evening.

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Ilonna Borisova Red Velvet
20 events
13 reviews
7 stars
attended Jan 28 2011

I liked performance very much, it was truly one of the unique ones I've ever seen.
My husband and daughter enjoyed it with all their heart.
Parking was easy to find:... continued

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View All 56 Reviews
More Information

Website

http://www.jamtheatricals.com/2010/11/stomp-making-its-return-to-...

Quotes & Highlights

STOMP is as crisp and exuberant as if it had opened yesterday" —The New York Times
STOMP has a beat that just won’t quit!” —The San Francisco Chronicle
“Electrifying! Triumphs in the infinite variety of the human experience.” —The Los Angeles Times
“A phenomenal show! Bashing, crashing, smashing, swishing, banging and kicking – a joyous invention!” —Chicago Tribune

Description

“After creating new routines for Stomp Out Loud in Vegas, [co-creator] Luke Cresswell and I decided it was time to rework elements of our main production, STOMP_,” said co-creator Steve McNicholas. “_STOMP has evolved a great deal ever since its first incarnation at the Edinburgh Festival. Every reworking has involved losing some pieces and gaining new ones, but has always stayed true to the original premise of the show: to create rhythmic music with instantly recognizable objects, and do it with an eccentric sense of character and humor.”

From its beginnings as a street performance in the UK, STOMP has grown into an international sensation over the past fourteen years, having performed in over 350 cities in 36 countries worldwide. STOMP continues its phenomenal run with the ongoing sell-out Off-Broadway production at New York’s Orpheum Theatre, a North American tour, and two productions overseas – a London company and a European tour.

STOMP, an overwhelming success marked by rave reviews, numerous awards and sell-out engagements, is the winner of an Olivier Award for Best Choreography (London’s Tony Award), a New York Obie Award, a Drama Desk Award for Unique Theatre Experience, and a Special Citation from Best Plays. The young performers “make a rhythm out of anything we can get our hands on that makes a sound,” says co-creator/director Luke Cresswell. Stiff-bristle brooms become a sweeping orchestra; Zippo lighters flip open and closed to create a fiery fugue; wooden poles thump and clack in a rhythmic explosion. STOMP uses everything but conventional percussion instruments – trashcans, tea chests, plastic bags, plungers, boots, and hubcaps – to fill the stage with compelling and infectious rhythms.

STOMP is directed and created by Luke Cresswell and Steve McNicholas.

About the Ticket Supplier: Warner Theatre

The Warner's special place in the history of Washington began in the 1920s when dozens of grand theaters and moviehouses lit up downtown. Built first for vaudeville and silent movies, the Theatre was opened as the Earle Theatre in 1924.

The Earle switched to a movies-only policy in 1945 and in 1947, owner Harry Warner, one of the Hollywood's Warner Brothers, visited Washington and told his tour guide Julian Brylawski (one of the original builders) that since he owned the theatre, his name should be on the marquee. Thus the Earle Theatre became the Warner Theatre.