4 Plays at Seattle Rep: Flexible Ticket for Your Choice of Show & Date
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The last date listed for Seattle Repertory Theatre: Pick Your Own Show & Date was Jan 17 - May 18.
Currently at Seattle Rep - Bagley Wright Theatre
- Full Price:
- $93 - $113
- Our Price:
Here Lies Love traces the nonviolent restoration of democracy in the Philippines in 1986 and follows… More
Choose one of these great plays:
A Great Wilderness
January 17-February 16, 2014
Walter has spent his life counseling teenage boys out of their homosexuality. But when tragedy strikes, and his life and mind begin to unravel, he is forced to confront some demons of his own.
Venus in Fur
February 7-March 9, 2014
Broadway’s sultry export hits Seattle Rep’s stage. Playwright Thomas Novachek is at a loss. There are simply no actresses talented enough to play his leading lady. Then in walks Vanda, a mysterious siren with the uncanny ability to inhabit his character. All bets are off when the audition quickly escalates into a seductive power play. With loads of cheek and a hint of the erotic, Venus in Fur keeps you on the edge of your seat as you question “who is really in charge here?”
March 19-April 6, 2014
Legendary director Peter Brook (The Tragedy of Hamlet, 2001) brings to the stage a parable about forgiveness set in apartheid South Africa. Combining a rich musical score with a remarkably simple staging, _The Suit _follows a cuckolded husband who doles out an unusual punishment to his wife: he asks that she treat her lover’s abandoned suit as a guest of honor in their home. At once charming and disquieting, The Suit has been called “pretty close to perfect” by The New York Times.
Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?
April 18-May 18, 2014
Director Braden Abraham returns to the Bagley with this modern American classic. Set amidst campus politics, Albee’s hilarious and provocative masterpiece examines why we are sometimes cruelest to those we love most. George and Martha (theatre’s most dysfunctional couple) invite young Nick and Honey over for a nightcap. The evening devolves into an exercise of wits, a war of words in which the past is fair game. Never before seen on our stages, Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? still has the power to surprise and exhilarate modern audiences.