Venue Details

Soho Playhouse
15 Vandam Street New York City, NY 10013
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4.5 / 5 Rated by 200 members
Review from Hugh Donohue
92 events 40 reviews

It was a great show brought my friend Jose and he joined Goldstar we had so much fun. It was like part 2 to the show we saw 6 years ago. I hope they make a part 3.

reviewed Aug 02 2013 report as inappropriate
Review from Deborah R. Clark
Red Velvet 204 events 134 reviews

Bill W.and Dr.Bob was truly a moving phenomenal production. It described the changes that one has to go through coming off of the disease called Alcohol. The on and the off and falling off the wagon process of that dreaded disease called Alcohol....continued

reviewed Jan 24 2014 report as inappropriate
Review from KnightinNYC
Red Velvet 110 events 47 reviews

Reminds us all of the struggles of any addiction and the will power, support and jourmey it takes to overcome it.

reviewed Aug 16 2013 report as inappropriate
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Quotes & Highlights

“The miraculous story, beautifully told, of the men who named the disease and created the cure.” —Martin Sheen
“Sharp performances and a purpose-driven script (that captures the humor of the human experience) make this a satisfying revival.” —The New York Times


This acclaimed play about the two title characters, the men who founded Alcoholics Anonymous, is returning in a new production directed by Seth Gordon. This stirring and surprisingly humorous play by Stephen Bergman and Janet Surrey portrays their meeting and friendship and chronicles the beginnings of A.A. by the stockbroker Bill Wilson and the surgeon Dr. Bob Smith and the founding of Al Anon by their wives Lois and Anne. After being diagnosed as an incurable alcoholic, failed stockbroker Bill Wilson thought the way to fully recover, after previous attempts, was to speak with a fellow alcoholic. During a trip to Akron, Wilson called a clergyman and asked for the name of a local alcoholic to speak to, which led him to respected surgeon Bob Smith. They met the night of May 12, 1935, in the living room of Akron matron Henrietta Sieberling and spoke for six hours straight. This was the first AA meeting and within a month, the support group was founded.

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