THEATER | DANCE | CLASSICAL MUSIC | OPERA | COMEDY

NORTH TEXAS PERFORMING ARTS NEWS

SEASON ANNOUNCEMENTS

The world premiere of <em>The Christians</em>&nbsp;at Actors Theatre of Louisville in the 2014 Humana Festival

2016-17 for Dallas Theater Center

Next season DTC has two world premiere musicals, three regional premiere plays, including Lucas Hnath's The Christians, plus classics Electra and Inherit the Wind.



published Tuesday, February 16, 2016

Photo: Michael Brosilow
The world premiere of The Christians at Actors Theatre of Louisville in the 2014 Humana Festival

 

Dallas — The 2016-'17 season for Dallas Theater Center includes two world premiere musicals, three regional premiere plays (one of which the title hasn't been announced yet), and two classics (three if you include A Christmas Carol). One classic is a play that had its world premiere in Dallas, Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee's Inherit the Wind, and another is an immersive staging of Euripides' Electra, rounding out a trio of Greek tragedies in recent seasons (Oedipus el Rey in 2014 and Medea in 2015).

The musicals are Bella: An American Tall Tale with book, music and lyrics by Kirsten Childs, who was the co-lyricist of Fly, which premiered at DTC in 2013; and the other is a new take on the Robin Hood legend, called Hood, with music by Lewis Flinn and book and lyrics by Douglas Carter Beane (who also directs). Those two were the creators of the first world premiere musical seen at the Wyly Theatre, 2010's Give It Up!, which became Lysistrata Jones for its short-lived Broadway run.

For the regional premiere plays, it's Nick Payne's Constellations (the New York run starred Jake Gyllenhaal and Ruth Wilson) and Lucas Hnath's phenomenal The Christians, which is set at an evangelical mega-church and requires a choir. The latter will be performed at the Kalita Humphreys Theater, and DTC Artistic Director Kevin Moriarty says there will be a rotating group of singers from local church choirs.

Photo: Courtesy DTC
Kirsten Childs, music, book and lyrics for Bella

Considering that the other plays are Electra and Inherit the Wind, plus the usual A Christmas Carol (this year directed by Steven Michael Walters), and the to-be-anounced play is by a male writer, that means that only one of DTC's eight shows next season is by a woman. At a time when major regional theaters are being called out for lack of women playwriting voices, that's not a good ratio—even if the one female title, Bella, features triple duty by a woman (book, music and lyrics).

In response to this concern, Kevin Moriarty says that in future seasons there will be a change in this area.

“DTC is committed to equity, diversity and inclusion, including gender, race, ethnicity, sexuality and beliefs," he says. "We believe that the work on our stage should reflect our community and welcome everyone into a meaningful dialogue. We look forward to continuing the artistic relationships we have with women playwrights in the years ahead, and we will have some exciting news to share in the coming months about commissions and projects for our 2017-18 season and beyond that will include significant work by women.”

Bella, about a young black woman in the 19th century American West, will be directed by screenwriter and playwright Robert O'Hara, whose play Bootycandy will be done at Stage West this season, closing just a few weeks before Bella opens. Childs also wrote the terrific 2000 musical The Bubbly Black Girl Sheds Her Chameleon Skin.

Next season will use four spaces. Two of the plays will happen in the Wyly Theatre's sixth floor studio (Constellations and the TBA title), two are at the Kalita Humphreys (The Christians and Inherit the Wind), while the musicals and A Christmas Carol are in the Potter Rose Theater at the Wyly. That leaves Electra, which will be done in Annette Strauss Square on the lawn, with the audience moving to various locations and wearing ear buds that will create an extra audio layer in an interesting concept for the chorus.

And for Inherit the Wind, which Margo Jones—the regional theater pioneer and namesake for the website you're reading—premiered at her Fair Park theater in 1954, expect for there to be conversations about Margo and the play's importance. It's also worth noting that as this play deals with science and religion, it is the fulcrum for two other plays on the season, Constellations (science) and The Christians (religion).

 

Below is the complete press release from DTC, which includes descriptions, dates and subscription information:

 

Dallas Theater Center Artistic Director Kevin Moriarty announced today the theater’s 2016-2017 season including two world-premiere musicals titled Bella: An American Tall Tale by Kirsten Childs, the co-lyricist of FLY; and the world-premiere musical Hood, a fresh take on Robin Hood by Douglas Carter Beane and Lewis Flinn. Also included in the 2016-2017 season are two of The New York Times Best Theater picks of 2015, Constellations and The Christians; the classic historical drama, Inherit The Wind; a reimagined Greek tragedy, Electra; the holiday classic, A Christmas Carol; and Branden Jacob-Jenkins' Gloria. DTC’s 2016-2017 season includes productions in the Potter Rose Performance Hall and the Studio Theatre at the Dee and Charles Wyly Theatre in the AT&T Performing Arts Center and the Kalita Humphreys Theater on Turtle Creek.

“Our 2016-2017 season continues DTC’s commitment to producing new work that will launch in Dallas and then continue on to further life across the country; unique, fresh productions of classic plays that use theatrical space in surprising ways; premieres of award-winning plays that speak meaningfully to our lives; and programming designed to engage our diverse community in ongoing conversations about ourselves and the world in which we live,” said Moriarty. “I am so looking forward to welcoming writers Kirsten Childs, Douglas Carter Beane and Lewis Flinn back to Dallas to create new works, and I am eager to continue DTC’s exploration of Greek tragedies. It’s going to be quite a year at DTC!”

The full season will be presented as follows: in the Studio Theatre at the Wyly Theatre, Constellations (Aug. 24 – Oct. 9); in the Potter Rose Performance Hall at the Wyly Theatre, Bella: An American Tall Tale (Sept. 22 – Oct. 23); in the Potter Rose Performance Hall, A Christmas Carol (Nov. 23 – Dec. 28); in the Studio Theatre, Gloria (Dec. 7 – Jan. 22); at the Kalita Humphreys Theater,The Christians (Jan. 26 – Feb. 19); in AT&T Performing Arts Center’s Annette Strauss Artist Square, Electra (April 4 – May 28); at the Kalita Humphreys Theater, Inherit the Wind (May 16-June 18); and in the Potter Rose Performance Hall, Hood (June 29 – Aug. 6).

From the co-lyricist of FLY, comes the world-premiere musical Bella: An American Tall Tale with book, lyrics, and music by Kirsten Childs. Directed by Robert O’Hara and set in the Old West with an unforgettable, soulful score, this musical comedy tells the tale of Isabella “Bella” Patterson, a young black woman in late 19th-century America. When Bella boards a train west to meet her Buffalo soldier sweetheart, she encounters the most colorful and lively characters ever to roam the Western plains. Bullets and fists will fly, heads and hearts will break, but – blessed with a big heart, and a voluptuous figure – Bella will breeze on through it all. Bella: An American Tall Tale is produced in association with New York’s Playwrights Horizons.

“I believe that telling an outrageous lie is sometimes the only way people can hear the truth. No, I’m not a corrupt politician, just a tall-tale-teller,” explained Childs. “That’s why, after discovering a part of the American West that never made it into my school history books, I was inspired to write a larger-than-life musical about colored folks who settled the Western frontier—cowboys and soldiers and mail-order brides and settler—-and the wide-eyed itty bitty colored gal who had an effect on them all.  I hope you enjoy Bella’s true story as much as I enjoyed making it up.”

Photo: Karen Almond
Kevin Moriarty

Inspired by the timeless tales of Robin Hood and Sherwood Forest, Hood is a world-premiere musical comedy rich with romance, jokes, songs, sword fights, dancing—and even an archery contest! Brought to you by the dynamic creative team of Douglas Carter Beane and Lewis Flinn from DTC’s critically-acclaimed 2010 production of Give It Up! (Broadway’s Lysistrata Jones), Hood will make you laugh, stir your soul, and steal your heart.

“Lewis and I are just thrilled to be coming back to our home away from home,” said Beane. “We had such a great time working on Give it Up! and just fell in love with the staff, the theater, but most of all the generosity and kindness of the audiences. For Hood, we wanted to do a show where we take a legend, a tale that everyone thought they knew but perhaps didn’t, and tell an old story with great resonance for today. We wanted to tell it using every piece of theater craft that we could employ. The first place we thought to debut this work was our Dallas home and we couldn’t be more thrilled.”

When a theoretical physicist and a beekeeper meet, their spellbinding, romantic journey breaks the boundaries of the space-time continuum in DTC’s production of Constellations. Selected by The New York Times as one of the 10 Best Plays of 2015, Constellations will have the audience swimming in a sea of infinite possibilities. Written by Nick Payne, you won’t need to be an expert in string theory to fall in love with this wildly entertaining, gripping drama that confronts the difference between choice and destiny.

Meet Pastor Paul and his growing mega-church in The Christians. In 20 short years, it had grown from a small, mom-and-pop operation into a full-blown mega-church with thousands of members, a coffee shop and a parking lot so big you could get lost in it. But today, Pastor Paul has a new message for his devoted flock—one that will turn the entire congregation on its head. Written by Lucas Hnath, you’ll recognize the hymns, the live choir and the preacher at the pulpit. But you’ve never heard a sermon quite like this before. For believers and non-believers alike, The New York Times calls The Christians a “terrific play about the mystery of faith, and how religion can tear people apart just as it can bring them together.”

Adapted and directed by Moriarty, Electra begins with Electra’s father having been murdered by her mother, and Electra just can’t let it go. With the return of her brother Orestes, the siblings seek justice... or is it vengeance? Lust, murder, and fury explode in this tale of familial betrayal. Building on DTC’s breathtaking approaches to Greek tragedies (Oedipus el ReyMedea), expect the unexpected in this one-of-a-kind production that will take the audience on a journey through the grounds of AT&T Performing Arts Center’s Annette Strauss Artist Square. Observe intimate scenes between characters while hearing commentary about the play’s meaning through individual earbuds that will be provided for each audience member, creating an experience that is simultaneously public and private.

When a public school teacher is arrested for teaching Darwin’s theories of evolution to his sophomore students, two powerhouse lawyers face off in a court of law in Inherit the Wind. The nation watches as science and faith collide, bringing a small southern town to its knees. Written by Jerome Lawrence and Robert Edwin Lee, Inherit the Wind is inspired by the infamous Scopes Monkey Trial. Directed by Moriarty, DTC’s innovative, contemporary production of this classic American drama is as timely today as it was at the 1954 Dallas world premiere produced by Margo Jones.

The holiday extra (and favorite) A Christmas Carol returns to the Wyly Theatre. Everybody’s favorite humbug, Ebenezer Scrooge, is back and he’s as cranky as ever. With magical ghosts flying above, scary ghosts bursting out of the floor and snow falling from the sky, this critically-acclaimed adaptation by Moriarty will be interpreted with a few new surprises by director and Brierley Resident Acting Company member Steven Michael Walters.

Full-season subscriptions go on sale February 16, 2016. A full 7-show subscription starts at $140 and our Design-Your-Own subscription starts at $60 for three shows. Subscriptions can be purchased online at DallasTheaterCenter.org or by calling the AT&T Performing Arts Center Box Office at (214) 880-0202. Single tickets to A Christmas Carol will be available later in the season, after a subscriber-only, early access pre-sale.

For those who want to take their theater-going experience to the next level, DTC’s membership program, Friends@DTC, offers patrons a variety of exclusive benefits, including premium seats, a VIP intermission lounge, special invitations, complimentary drinks, free parking and much more. Visit DallasTheaterCenter.org/Friends or email Friends@DallasTheaterCenter.org for more information.

DTC will continue the Come Earlysponsored by Wells Fargo, and the Dr. Pepper Snapple Group Stay Late programs in 2016-2017. Come Early is a free, 30-minute informative talk designed to enhance a patron’s play-going experience. Given one hour before every performance, a member of the cast or artistic staff will share details about the play’s origins and context, as well as share insight into the creative process behind the production. Stay Late is a free, brief, post-show conversation with a member of the cast about the show. Patrons will engage with the artists, learn about the production and be able to share their insights about the play in a lively discussion.

 

2016-2017 Season Lineup

Production information subject to change

 

CONSTELLATIONS

Aug. 24- Oct. 9, 2016

Wyly Theatre • Studio Theatre

By Nick Payne

Directed by Wendy Dann

When a theoretical physicist and a beekeeper meet, their spellbinding, romantic journey breaks the boundaries of the space/time continuum. Selected by The New York Times as one of the 10 Best Plays of 2015, Constellations will have the audience swimming in a sea of infinite possibilities. But you won’t need to be an expert in string theory to fall in love with this wildly entertaining, gripping drama that confronts the difference between choice and destiny.

 

BELLA: AN AMERICAN TALL TALE

Sept. 22- Oct.23, 2016

Wyly Theatre • Potter Rose Performance Hall

Book, Lyrics, and Music by Kirsten Childs

Directed by Robert O’Hara

Set in the Old West with an unforgettable, soulful score, this world-premiere musical comedy written by Kirsten Childs (FLY) tells the tale of Isabella “Bella” Patterson, a young black woman in late 19th-century America. When Bella boards a train west to meet her Buffalo soldier sweetheart, she encounters the most colorful and lively characters ever to roam the Western plains. Bullets and fists will fly, heads and hearts will break, but – blessed with a big heart, and a voluptuous figure – Bella will breeze on through it all. World Premiere produced in association with Playwrights Horizons, New York.

 

A CHRISTMAS CAROL

Nov. 23– Dec. 28, 2016

Wyly Theatre • Potter Rose Performance Hall

By Charles Dickens  

Adapted by Kevin Moriarty

Directed by Steven Michael Walters

Scrooge is back! And he’s as cranky as ever! Come kick off the holiday season with us as A Christmas Carol returns to the Wyly Theatre. In this delightfully re-imagined take on Dickens’ enduring classic, the audience is immersed in the story, with magical ghosts flying above, scary ghosts bursting out of the floor, and snow falling from the sky. Full of traditional Christmas hymns in fresh, toe-tapping musical arrangements, joyful bursts of choreography, and eye-popping special effects, A Christmas Carol is Dallas’ “must-see” Holiday tradition. Don’t miss this all-ages, musical treat the Dallas Morning News calls “socially conscious... and theatrically spectacular.”

 

GLORIA                                                                         

Dec. 7, 2016– Jan. 22, 2017

By Branden Jacobs-Jenkins           

Directed by Christie Vela    

In the cutthroat, dog-eat-dog world of the magazine industry, one must fight to survive. Winning means fame, fortune and a book deal; losing means being stuck in cubicle purgatory forever. This hilariously dark and timely play follows a group of upwardly mobile editorial assistants at an infamous Manhattan magazine. But when an average workday suddenly takes a shocking and unexpected turn, survival takes on a whole new meaning as the stakes for who will get to tell their story become higher than ever. “It’s not just Game of Thrones that boasts jaw-dropping shockers — the new play Gloria has such a fantastic moment, it’s killing me that I can’t spill the beans... Gloria is an adrenaline rush of a show, but it also makes you think. Let’s just say it hits the bull’s-eye.” (New York Post)

 

THE CHRISTIANS

Jan. 26– Feb. 19, 2017

Kalita Humphreys Theater

By Lucas Hnath 

Directed by Joel Ferrell

Pastor Paul’s church wasn’t always this big. In twenty short years, it had grown from a small, mom-and- pop operation into a full-blown mega-church with thousands of members, a coffee shop and a parking lot so big you could get lost in it. But today, Pastor Paul has a new message for his devoted flock—one that will turn the entire congregation on its head. You’ll recognize the hymns, the live choir and the preacher at the pulpit. But you’ve never heard a sermon quite like this before. For believers and non-believers alike, The Christians is a “terrific play about the mystery of faith, and how religion can tear people apart just as it can bring them together” (The New York Times).

 

ELECTRA        

April 4– May 28, 2016

AT&T Performing Arts Center • Strauss Square

By Euripides  

Adapted and Directed by Kevin Moriarty

Electra’s mother murdered her father, and Electra just can’t let it go. With the return of her brother Orestes, the siblings seek justice... or is it vengeance? Lust, murder, and fury explode in this tale of familial betrayal. Building on DTC’s breathtaking approaches to Greek tragedies (Oedipus el Rey, Medea), expect the unexpected in this one-of-a-kind production that will take the audience on a journey through the grounds of AT&T Performing Arts Center’s Annette Strauss Artist Square. Observe intimate scenes between characters while hearing commentary about the play’s meaning through individual headphones that will be provided for each audience member, creating an experience that is simultaneously public and private.

Photo: Courtesy DTC
Lewis Flinn
Photo: Courtesy DTC
Douglas Carter Beane

 

INHERIT THE WIND 

May 16 - June 18, 2017 

Kalita Humphreys Theater

By Jerome Lawrence and Robert Edwin Lee 

Directed by Kevin Moriarty

When science and faith collide, who wins? When a public school teacher is arrested for teaching Darwin’s theories of evolution to his sophomore students, two powerhouse lawyers face off in a court of law. The nation watches as science and faith collide, bringing a small southern town to its knees. Inspired by the infamous Scopes Monkey Trial, DTC’s innovative, contemporary production of this classic American drama is as timely today as it was at its 1954 Dallas world premiere.

 

HOOD 

June 29– Aug. 6, 2017

Wyly Theatre • Potter Rose Performance Hall

By Douglas Carter Beane and Lewis Flinn                           

Directed by Douglas Carter Beane 

“Sometimes the best way to deal with new problems is to look at an old story.” Inspired by the timeless tales of Robin Hood and Sherwood Forest, this brand new, musical comedy is rich with romance, jokes, songs, sword fights, dancing—and even an archery contest! Brought to you by the dynamic creative team behind DTC’s critically-acclaimed 2010 production of Give It Up! (Broadway’s Lysistrata Jones), Hood will make you laugh, stir your soul, and steal your heart. Thanks For Reading





View the Article Slideshow

Comment on this Article

Share this article on Social Media
Click or Swipe to close
2016-17 for Dallas Theater Center
Next season DTC has two world premiere musicals, three regional premiere plays, including Lucas Hnath's The Christians, plus classics Electra and Inherit the Wind.
by Mark Lowry

Share this article on Facebook
Tweet this article
Share this article on Google+
Share this article via email
Click or Swipe to close
Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre Watertower Theatre Uptown Players Breadcrumbs Bocelli American Airlines center Collin Theatre Center John Corigliano at TCU Echo Theatre Firehouse Theatre Constellations Theatre Arlington Lyric Stage Camelot Dallas Opera The Drama Club Cara Mia Lakecities Ballet Theatre
Click or Swipe to close
reviews
views on theater, dance, classical music, opera and comedy performances
news & notes
reports from the local performing arts scene
features & interviews
who and what are moving and shaking in the performing arts scene
season announcements
keep up with the arts groups' upcoming seasons
audiocasts
listen to interviews with people in the local performing arts scene
media reviews
reviews and stories on performing arts-related film, TV, recordings and books
arts organizations
learn more about the local producing and presenting arts groups
performance venues
learn more about the theaters and spaces where the arts happen
contests
keep up with fabulous ticket giveaways and other promotions
crowdfunding
connect to local arts crowdfunding campaigns
studio
post or view auditions and performing arts-related classes, services, jobs and more
about us
info on TheaterJones, our staff, what we do and how to contact us
Click or Swipe to close
First Name:
Last Name:
Date of Birth:
ZIP Code:
Your Email Address:
Click or Swipe to close
Join TheaterJones Around the Web



Follow Us on Twitter

Subscribe to our Youtube Channel

Click or Swipe to close
Search the TheaterJones Archives
Use any or all of the options below to search through all of reviews, interviews, features and special sections. If you are looking for a an event, use the calendar section of this website. This search will not search through the calendar.
Article Title Search:


Description Search:
TheaterJones Contributor:


TheaterJones Section:


Category:
Showing on or after:      Showing on or before:  
Search
Click or Swipe to close
We welcome your comments

I am discussing:  



Your Name:
Your Email Adress:


please enter the text below and then click or tap SUBMIT :
Submit