Venue Details

122 Star Starred
Greenhouse Theater Center
2257 N. Lincoln Avenue Chicago, IL 60614
773-404-7336
Venue website Get directions
3 events
1 review
10 stars
The weather was cold. I wore Jeans and a sweater .
star this tip starred
Lynn Nosek
20 events
9 reviews
17 stars
Free parking at the old Children's Hospital lot for 5 hours-yes,please!
Looking Over the President's Shoulder
star this tip starred
View all 664 tips

Reviews & Ratings

"Bronte"
16 ratings
4.5 average rating
  • 12
    5
  • 2
    4
  • 0
    3
  • 2
    2
  • 0
    1
60 events
33 reviews
30 stars
attended Mar 28 2008

We thought the script was not well done; the fictional characters (such as the "crazy wife in the attic") were almost laughable. The actors tried very hard but they couldn't overcome the script deficiencies.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
62 events
30 reviews
132 stars
attended Apr 25 2008

Intriguing play; complex, creative staging; wonderful performances. Remy Bumpo always delivers.

star this review starred report as inappropriate
26 events
16 reviews
5 stars
attended May 02 2008

My friend and I both thought this play was not very engaging. We were distracted by the accents that were different from each other and not consistent with many actors. I didn't like the switch from the actresses describing the sisters to becoming...continued

star this review starred report as inappropriate
View All 8 Reviews
More Information

Quotes & Highlights

“Breathtaking… a rare feat of theatrical imagining” —The Evening Standard (UK)

Description

This inventive drama by Polly Teale, originally developed by the U.K.’s acclaimed Shared Experience Theatre Company, examines the lives of three of the most studied and discussed writers of all time. Spurred by their brother’s tumultuous personal life, Charlotte, Emily and Anne Bronte write from their remote home on the Yorkshire moors. The real and the imagined collide as the characters the sisters have created come to life. Bronte explores the question of how a trio of Victorian spinsters could have produced some of the most passionate literature ever written.