Venue Details

6203 Star Starred
near the corner of Geary and Mason 415 Geary St. San Francisco, CA 94102
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4.2 / 5 Rated by 226 members
Review from Greg

Much of the incisive dialogue by its fearless playwright actually provide insight superior to anything I can offer about this marvelous (and searing) examination of race, political correctness, and to a lesser extent marriage, in America.


reviewed Jan 22 2011 report as inappropriate
Review from Barry R.

Fantastic acting, set, script and direction and all in the first preview! If you have hearing problems definitely get the amplifier. I was in row M (towards the back) and could hear almost every word fine except when the audience was really laughing!

reviewed Jan 20 2011 report as inappropriate
Review from Goldstar Member

The storyline was really interesting but it was hard to ignore some severe OVER acting by some...and severe UNDER acting by others. The "interruptive" style of dialog, although trying to emulate real conversation, , gets annoying and difficult to...continued

reviewed Jan 22 2011 report as inappropriate
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Quotes & Highlights

“A spiky and damningly insightful new comedy” —The New York Times
“Completely audacious, architecturally ingenious entertainment” —Entertainment Weekly
“Outrageously funny and squirm-inducing” —The Independent (London)
“A lively, darkly humorous affair . . . remarkably perceptive, hilarious, and surprisingly poignant” —Associated Press
“[A] buzz-saw sharp new comedy . . . of inadvertent bad manners” —The Washington Post
“Superb, elegantly written, and hilarious” —The New Yorker
“The funniest play of the year” —London Evening Standar
“Genius” —The Times of London


Home is where the heart—and history—is in Clybourne Park, a new comedy that cleverly spins the events of A Raisin in the Sun to tell an unforgettable new story about race and real estate in America. Act I opens in 1959, as a white couple sells their home to a black family, causing uproar in their middle-class Chicago neighborhood. Act II transports us to the same house in 2009, when the stakes are different, but the debate is strikingly familiar. Adamant provocateur Bruce Norris launches his characters into lightning-quick repartee as they scramble for control of the situation, revealing how we can — and can’t — distance ourselves from the stories that linger in our houses.

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