Venue Details

Eddy St Theatreplex - The EXIT Theatre
Between Taylor & Mason 156 Eddy St. San Francisco, CA 94102
Website Get directions
4.2 / 5 Rated by 19 members
Review from bwkbwk
Red Velvet 380 events 107 reviews

Actually, I give it 4.5 stars.

The engaging and interwoven storylines made the play very enjoyable.

The way that they had the actors' seating around the stage mixed in with some of the audience's seating around the stage was unique and...continued

reviewed Jun 03 2011 report as inappropriate
Review from Ken in Kensington
278 events 186 reviews

This was a fairly prosaic attempt at contemporary romance and its pitfalls. Doing it in the round was not a good idea as much dialogue was lost as actors rotated around an imaginary circle.

In the audience was a claque that laughed at...continued

reviewed Jun 09 2011 report as inappropriate
Review from SwanShadow
12 events 7 reviews

A surprisingly entertaining play, featuring a snappy script and clever minimalist in-the-round staging. The characters are well-drawn and instantly identifiable, and their dialogue ranges from funny to touching. The cast gives genuine, engaging...continued

reviewed Jun 10 2011 report as inappropriate
View All 14 Reviews
More Information

Quotes & Highlights

Read more about No Nude Men Productions at their website.


The story follows a week in the lives of an over-sexed trust fund baby (Kai Morrison), his sci-fi geek boyfriend (Brian Martin), a bi-sexual debutante (Kirsten Broadbear), a famous writer (Xanadu Bruggers) and her small-business owning, small-town dwelling ex (Ryan Hebert). Add to the mix an East Bay couple (Megan Briggs and Ben Kruer) trying to get through their first year as new parents, one man skipping out on his boyfriend (John Caldon) and another looking to score one (Christopher Struett) and the world’s wisest roommate (Kira Shaw). The result is a sleek ninety-minute comedy — a soap opera mixed with a Chekhov play, mixed with actual life.

Written and directed by Stuart Bousel, this stylish piece of theatrical fluff is pretty much an exercise in drama as therapy, in which actual experiences are being thrown up on stage by the writer in a flagrant attempt to make sense of his own life. Somewhere between the snark and the scandal, however, lies a hopeful and heartfelt love-letter to the city and people who have housed him for the last ten years.  

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