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Current Season

Fall of 2013

Dracula Poster

Dracula

by Steven Dietz

from the novel by Bram Stoker


October 4, 7, 8, 9 @ 7:30 p.m.

October 5 @ 12:00 midnight

Drama Theater, Fowler Center

Directed by Tim Bohn

This new adaption restores the suspense and seduction of Bram Stoker’s classic novel to the stage.  Rich with both humor and horror, this play paints a wickedly theatrical picture of Stoker’s famous vampire.

 “I want your fear. For your fear, like a current rushes through your body.  Your fear makes your heart pound, it renders your veins rich and full. Your fear hemorrhages deliciously with in you.”

 

You're a Good Man, Charlie BrownCharlie Brown Poster

Book, Music and Lyrics by Clark Gesner

Based on the Comic Strip “Peanuts” by Charles M. Schulz

November 15, 18-20 @ 7:30 p.m.

November 16 @ 10:00 a.m.

Drama Theater, Fowler Center

Directed by Lisa Bohn

YOU'RE A GOOD MAN, CHARLIE BROWN (REVISED) opened on Broadway in 1999. It is a fresh approach to the all-time 1967 classic. Sally Brown joins Charlie Brown, Linus, Lucy, Schroeder and Snoopy in this version. Two new songs, Beethoven Day and My New Philosophy, have been added to the twelve wonderful numbers of the original version, such as My Blanket and Me, The Kite, The Baseball Game, Little Known Facts, Suppertime and Happiness.

Spring of 2014

Steel Magnolias Steel Magnolias Poster

by Robert Harling

February 28, March 1, 3-5 @ 7:30 p.m.

Drama Theater, Fowler Center

Directed by Molly Simpson

Concerned with a group of gossipy Southern ladies in a small town beauty parlor, the play is alternately hilarious and touching – and, in the end, deeply revealing of the strength and purposefulness which underlies the antic banter of its characters.  NY Daily News. “ …a skillfully crafted, lovingly evoked picture of eccentricity in the small-town South.

 

TartuffeTartuffe Poster

by Jean Baptiste Moliere

Translated by Richard Wilbur

April 18, 19, 21-23 @ 7:30 p.m.

Drama Theater, Fowler Center

Directed by Tim Bohn

A sparkling version of one of the great comedies of the French Theater.  As the New York Journal-American comments: “The whole shebang is really a farce of morals. The villain is irretrievably rotten and most of the people in the household he has chosen to infest are either sickeningly noble or stupid or both.”