Tale of two sisters, a priest and a fundamental evangelist is irreverent, funny.
“Holiday Memories” is no sentimental journey.
Well this was unexpected:
Carlisle Ellis has a lovely singing voice.
David Alexander Johnston and Steve Wood portray the two main characters in "Visiting Mr. Green."
I settled into my seat at Live Theatre Workshop Saturday for the opening of "Visiting Mr. Green" with a bit of trepidation:
The play forgoes the sentimentality for a bit of grit and heart.
Steve Wood, left, as Ross and David Alexander Johnston develop a quirky friendship in "Visiting Mr. Green." Audiences are likely to grow along with the characters, the director says.
Need a reason to get out and go see a play?
David Alexander Johnston, right, and Steve Wood, in Live Theatre Workshop's "Visiting Mr. Green," Johnston was nominated for a Lumie in the Established Artist category.
Be prepared to talk among yourselves.
Members of the cast for "Miss Nelson Is Missing" have a host of silliness at the ready for their young audiences.
From left, Richard Gremel, Lisa Bodden and Amanda Gremel appear in All Together Theatre's "Miss Nelson Is Missing."
Samantha Cormier is about to face her toughest audience:
Debbie Runge, standing left, Brian Wees, Martie van der Voort and Keith Wick, seated, tap their inner silliness in Live Theatre Workshop's production of "Two Into One."
Have no doubts about it: Ray Cooney's "Two Into One" is sublimely silly.
There's no rest for the creative.
Members of the Musical Theatre Winter Camp rehearse their opening song, "Another Opening," for "Miss Frankenstein" at the Live Theatre Workshop. More than a dozen children spent a week rehearsing for the musical.
Co-directors Samantha Cormier, left, and Holli Thenhaus, bottom foreground, were in charge for "Miss Frankenstein." The camp involves songs, dances, theater games and more to get the students to work together and reach a common goal, Thenhaus said.
Raven May, 8, plays a contestant in the Musical Theatre Winter Camp's production of "Miss Frankenstein."