asu performing arts season

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In addition to the performances in our 2014–15 performing arts season, we also present numerous additional events on the ASU Tempe campus and throughout the community that are open to the public and many of which are free to attend.

Additional events include art and design exhibitions, film screenings, talks, lecture series, workshops, recitals, concerts and symposia each year. Among this year’s highlights are weekly stunning and thought-provoking student and faculty art exhibitions in the five School of Art galleries; open studio nights, lecture series and InnovationSpace and design exhibitions from The Design School; interactive Digital Culture open houses from Arts, Media + Engineering; the 10th Annual ASU Student Film Festival; and world-class contemporary art exhibitions and collections at the ASU Art Museum.

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Tickets (unless otherwise noted): $21–General; $15–ASU Faculty, Staff + Alumni; $12–Senior; $8–Student; $11–First Fridays

Location: Evelyn Smith Music Theatre.

Dido and Aeneas and La Serva Padrona
7:30 p.m., Oct. 2, 4, 5; 2 p.m., Oct. 5.

Lyric Opera Theatre starts off its 2014–2015 season with an opera double-bill: "Dido and Aeneas" by Purcell and "La Serva Padrona" by Pergolesi. "Dido and Aeneas" is a tragic opera based on the Greek myth of Dido and Aeneas. It is Purcell’s earliest opera and a monumental work in Baroque opera, including the famous lament aria "When I am laid in earth." "La Serva Padrona" ("The Servant Turned Mistress") is a fun comedy in which a sharp-witted maid sees herself as the mistress of the household, and attempts to win over her master and marry him. The operas will be performed in English and are appropriate for all ages.

Ithamar Has Nothing to Say
7:30 p.m., Oct. 25

Tickets: $5–10

Written and performed by Ithamar Enriquez. Directed by Frank Caeti. 

In the tradition of Buster Keaton and Mr. Bean, Ithamar Enriquez performs a one-man sketch show without saying a single word. Enriquez is an alumnus of ASU's Lyric Opera Theatre as well as Chicago’s The Second City and has appeared on “The League,” “Arrested Development,” “The Office,” “Raising Hope” and “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” Charleston City Paper called him "Charlie Chaplin for the 21st century." Featuring an eclectic mix of music, from Louis Armstrong to Daft Punk to Nintendo theme songs and beyond, this live show is currently being developed into a web series produced by Keegan Michael Key and Jordan Peele of Comedy Central's Key and Peele.

Children of Eden
7:30 p.m., Nov. 14, 15, 21, 22; 2 p.m., Nov. 16 and Nov. 23.

"Children of Eden" is a popular musical based on the Book of Genesis. The score is by Stephen Schwartz, known for his music in "Wicked," and is full of fun and memorable tunes, including "Stranger to the Rain." This show is appropriate for all ages.

Owen Wingrave
7:30 p.m., Feb. 26, 27, 28; 2 p.m., March 1.

Benjamin Britten’s "Owen Wingrave" is a spine-tingling ghost story based on the short story by Henry James. This opera is appropriate for ages 13 and up.

Anything Goes
7:30 p.m., April 17, 18, 24, 25; 2 p.m., April 19 and 26.

Lyric Opera Theatre closes out its 2014–2015 season with "Anything Goes," the Cole Porter musical that introduced such classics as "Anything Goes," "You’re the Top" and "I Get a Kick Out of You." The story takes place on an ocean liner bound from New York to London. "Anything Goes" is a co-production with Phoenix Theatre and is appropriate for all ages.

Student Workshop Production: Reefer Madness: The Musical
7:30 p.m., Jan. 16 and 17; 2 p.m., Jan. 17 and 18.

Tickets: $8 

"Reefer Madness” (Music: Dan Studney; Lyrics: Kevin Murphy) is a musical satire of the 1936 cult classic film "Reefer Madness." The musical warns of the effects of a new drug called "marijuana” which is threatening the American way of life. “Reefer Madness” is a highly stylized and satirical political commentary. It contains adult humor, religious parody and drug use, as well as suggested violence and sexual explicitness. This show is appropriate for ages 17 and up.

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Tickets: $19–General; $16–Faculty, Staff + Alumni: $12–Senior; $8–Student

Location: Organ Hall, ASU Music Building, 50 E. Gammage Parkway, ASU’s Tempe campus.

Polska Music for Organ
2:30 p.m., Oct. 12

Polish organist Marek Kudlicki presents a program featuring the music of his homeland.

Czech Music for Organ
2:30 p.m., Oct. 26

We continue our exploration of organ music from Eastern Europe with a varied program by Czech organist Frantisek Vanicek.

Handel and Bach
2:30 p.m., Nov. 9

Goldman Professor of Organ Kimberly Marshall presents organ works by the German titans of the baroque.

Golden Age of the Italian Baroque
2:30 p.m., Nov. 23

Italian organist Fabio Ciofino takes us to 17th and 18th century Italy with a concert featuring the Traeri organ, including performances by Alessandra Montani on baroque cello.

12th Annual Organ Christmas Concert
2:30 p.m. and 5 p.m., Dec. 6; 5 p.m., Dec. 7

Kimberly Marshall and the ASU Organ Studio pull out all the stops! The glorious music and festively decorated Organ Hall are sure to get you in the holiday spirit.

High Meets Low
2:30 p.m., Jan. 18

The lyrical oboe takes its name from the French "hautbois," meaning high wood(wind). Hear the results when the treble strains of the oboe are combined with the low rumble of organ pedals. ASU Professor of Oboe Martin Schuring joins Kimberly Marshall for this duo concert.

Prelude to the Dance
2:30 p.m., Feb. 8

University of Arizona organ professor Pamela Decker performs her own dance-based works alongside pieces by Bach, Mendelssohn and Widor.

Dancing Through the Centuries
2:30 p.m., Feb. 22

Goldman Professor of Organ Kimberly Marshall continues the dance theme, including some of the earliest music based on dance forms.

From Lübeck to Rome
2:30 p.m., March 22

Westfield Organ Competition winner Malcolm Matthews presents a wide-ranging program, including the music of German and Italian composers.

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Tickets: $19–General; $16–ASU Faculty, Staff + Alumni; $12–Senior; $8–Student

William Kanengiser
7:30 p.m., Oct. 4. Katzin Concert Hall

Recognized as one of America’s finest classical guitarists, Kanengiser is a founding member of the Los Angeles Guitar Quartet. He will perform Shingo Fuji’s "Concierto de Los Angeles" for solo guitar and guitar orchestra. The orchestra will be comprised of guitar students from Arizona universities and community colleges and will perform this concerto in Flagstaff, Tempe and Tucson.

Pavel Steidl
7:30 p.m., Nov. 7Katzin Concert Hall

Steidl was born in Rakovnik (Czech Republic). Since winning first prize at the Radio France International Competition in Paris, he has become one of the most widely celebrated soloists of his generation. His expressive performances of rare 19th century guitar literature on authentic instruments add a wonderful dimension to his already exceptional appearances.

Anton Baranov
7:30 p.m., Jan. 30Katzin Concert Hall

A 2010 graduate of the Rimsky-Korsakov Conservatory in St. Petersburg, Baranov was the first prize winner of both the World Guitar Competition and the Guitar Foundation of America International Competition in 2013. His concert at ASU is part of the illustrious GFA Winner’s Tour.

Raphaella Smits and Adrien Brogna
7:30 p.m., Feb. 27Katzin Concert Hall

Belgian guitarist Smits has performed worldwide in solo recitals and chamber music concerts on eight-string guitars and historical instruments, and has recorded 17 albums of music. Brogna is also a proponent of eight-string Romantic and modern guitars. He has studied with Odair Assad and has performed with noted musicians such as Dawn Upshaw and the Brodsky Quartet. He is a founding member of the Alki Guitar Trio and has recorded for GHA Records.

Paul O’Dette
7:30 p.m., March 17Katzin Concert Hall

American lutenist, conductor and musicologist O’Dette specializes in the performance of Renaissance and baroque music. He has made more than 120 recordings, earning five Grammy nominations and numerous other awards. Since 1976, he has served as professor of lute and the director of early music at the Eastman School of Music.

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Tickets: $5–9

ASU Student Jazz Composition Competition Recital

7:30 p.m., Aug. 27. Recital Hall.

Jazz faculty members perform winning selections from the second annual ASU Student Jazz Composition Competition. Winners of the various polls will be announced at this event. Performers include Bryon Ruth, saxophones; Dennis Monce, trumpet; Ryan Haines, trombone; Jeff Libman, guitar; Michael Kocour, piano and Hammond C3; Ben Hedquist, bass; Dom Moio, drums.

ASU Percussion Faculty Recital
2:30 p.m., Feb. 8. Katzin Concert Hall

ASU faculty Simone Mancuso, Dom Moio and J. B. Smith present a program of solo works and chamber pieces.

To purchase tickets to Small Student Ensemble events, click the "buy tickets" button listed under "Create your own season!" at the top of the page.

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Tickets: $9–General; $5–Student

ASU Student Jazz Composition Competition Recital
7:30 p.m., Aug. 27
Recital Hall

Jazz faculty members perform winning selections from the second annual ASU Student Jazz Composition Competition. Winners of the various polls will be announced at this event. Performers include Bryon Ruth, saxophones; Dennis Monce, trumpet; Ryan Haines, trombone; Jeff Libman, guitar; Mike Kocour, piano and Hammond C3; Ben Hedquist, bass; Dom Moio, drums.

Catalin Rotaru
7:30 p.m., Sept. 3
Katzin Concert Hall

Catalin Rotaru presents a program for the double bass. 

The McLin/Campbell Duo
2:30 p.m., Sept. 7
Katzin Concert Hall

Now entering their 25th season, the duo of violinist Katherine McLin and pianist Andrew Campbell will present a program with commentary of celebrated works from their repertoire, including Beethoven's titanic "Kreutzer Sonata."

Robert Spring Presents Clarinet Music from the Past, Present and Future
2:30 p.m., Sept. 21
Katzin Concert Hall

Clarinet Classics, new music and new directions! Robert Spring and friends present an hour of varied music from some of the beautiful classics to world premieres.

Quilt Songs
7:30 p.m., Oct. 9
Katzin Concert Hall

A recital of songs from the AIDS Quilt Songbook, plus songs by Ricky Ian Gordon and David del Tredici. Susan Hurley, soprano; Mario Vazquez Morillas, baritone; Timothy O'Donnell, tenor; and others, accompanied by William Reber, piano.

Long tubing: John Ericson, horn and Douglas Yeo, bass trombone
7:30 p.m., Oct. 27
Katzin Concert Hall

ASU professors John Ericson (horn) and Douglas Yeo (bass trombone) combine for a scintillating program, including the world premiere of Paul Ferguson's "Four for Three in Three" for horn.

Deanna Swoboda and Friends
2:30 p.m., Nov. 2
Katzin Concert Hall

Join Deanna Swoboda and ASU faculty friends for an afternoon of tuba solo and chamber music.

Martin Schuring Oboe Recital
7:30 p.m., Nov. 8
Katzin Concert Hall

Recent American music for oboe.

Jonathan Swartz, violin and Wendy Chen, piano
2:30 p.m., Nov. 23
Katzin Concert Hall

Faculty violinist Jonathan Swartz is joined by guest artist pianist Wendy Chen, featuring a new work written for them by Canadian composer Kieren MacMillan.

Fabulous Flute Sonatas
2:30 p.m., Feb. 1
Katzin Concert Hall

Fabulous Flute Sonatas, featuring Elizabeth Buck, flute, and Hannah Creviston, piano: A sublime program of beautiful and enduring sonatas for flute and piano by Sergei Prokofiev, Daniel Schnyder and Yuko Uebayashi.

ASU Percussion Faculty Recital
2:30 p.m., Feb. 8
Katzin Concert Hall

ASU faculty Simone Mancuso, Dom Moio and J. B. Smith present a program of solo works and chamber pieces.

Albie Plays the Standards
7:30 p.m., Feb. 20
Katzin Concert Hall

Albie Micklich and Andrew Campbell play bassoon standards by Mozart, Saint-Saens, Hindemith and others.

On the Sensations of Tone with Jacob Adler
7:30 p.m., Feb. 27
Organ Hall

New music by Jacob Adler

Christopher Creviston and Hannah Creviston
7:30 p.m., April 7
Katzin Concert Hall

The Creviston Duo, internationally respected recording artists, present an evening of contemporary and romantic music for saxophone and piano.

Arizona Contemporary Music Festival Concert 1: Simone Mancuso and Friends
7:30 p.m., April 29
Katzin Concert Hall

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Tickets: $9–General; $5–Student


Oystein Baadsvik, Norwegian tuba soloist
7:30 p.m., Oct. 7
Katzin Concert Hall

An exciting evening with international tuba soloist, composer, recording artist and master teacher Oystein Baadsvik, performing varied repertoire. Baadsvik is the only tuba player to have a career exclusively as a soloist. 

Award-winning h2 quartet
7:30 p.m., Nov. 9
Katzin Concert Hall

The award-winning h2 quartet has been wowing audiences since 2002. A dynamic and innovative chamber ensemble, h2 constantly seeks to defy perceptions and expectations of the saxophone. They take advantage of the great expressive capacity of their instruments by programming traditional, avant-garde, minimalist and jazz-influenced works in surprising and compelling ways. h2 has performed throughout the United States, in Europe and in Asia. The group is dedicated to commissioning and performing new works for saxophone quartet and operates as a nonprofit organization with a growing list of composers.

Vis-a-vis: The Musical Mirror of the Baroque
7:30 p.m., Oct. 24
Organ Hall

The eclectic harpsichord duo Zweikampf performs rarely heard baroque works that explore the dynamics between public and private in the coffeehouse, court and dance hall. In Rameau's "Pièces de Clavecin en Concerts," personal names represent flattery and public characterization. Boccherini's "Fandango" lifts the lascivious dance of the Spanish peasantry to the safer realm of the nobility's chambers, while Bach's "Concerto for Two Harpsichords" entertains coffee drinkers.

Wildy Zumwalt, guest saxophonist
7:30 p.m., Feb. 12
Katzin Concert Hall

Wildy Zumwalt, saxophone professor from SUNY Fredonia, presents a recital of classical saxophone music.

Gregory & Robert Hamilton, cello & piano
7:30 p.m., Feb. 26
Katzin Concert Hall

Guest artist Gregory Hamilton, cello, joins his father, Robert Hamilton, ASU piano faculty, in a concert of works for cello and piano.

An Afternoon of Flute & Piano
2:30 p.m., March 22
Katzin Concert Hall

Austrian flutist Ulrike Anton joins Russell Ryan, ASU piano faculty, for an afternoon of flute/piano duos, including the U.S. premiere of a work by Austrian composer Gabriele Proy dedicated to the two artists.


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Tickets: $23–General; $8–Student

Location: Katzin Concert Hall

7:30 p.m., Oct. 22

This first concert includes Haydn's "Quartet in D, Op.20/4," Penderecki's "Quartet No. 3 Leaves of an Unwritten Diary" (commissioned for the Shanghai String Quartet in 2008) and Beethoven's "Quartet No. 15 in A minor, Op. 132."

7:30 p.m., Jan. 29

The second concert in the series includes Turina's "La Oracion del Torero," Ravel's "Quartet in F Major" and Beethoven's "Quartet No. 10 in E-flat, Op. 127."

7:30 p.m., April 10

The third and final concert in the series includes Beethoven's "Quartet No. 6 in B-flat, Op. 18/6," Barber's "Quartet, Op. 11" and Bartok's "Quartet No. 5."

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Tickets: $10–General; $5–Student

ASU Concert Choir and Chamber Singers Fall Concert
2:30 p.m., Oct. 26. Katzin Concert Hall

Music for chamber choir and a cappella chorus, Bart Evans and David Schildkret, conductors

Holiday Festival of Choirs
7:30 p.m., Dec. 6. La Casa de Cristo Lutheran Church

A festive program of music for the season. Men’s Chorus, Women’s Chorus, Barrett Choir, Concert Choir, Chamber Singers, Bart Evans, Ashley conway and David Schildkret, conductors.

ASU Concert Choir and Chamber Singers Spring Concert
7:30–9:30 p.m., March 3. Katzin Concert Hall

Music for chamber choir and a cappella chorus. Bart Evans and David Schildkret, conductors.

Earth Day Concert: Visions of Creation
7:30 p.m., April 22. Katzin Concert Hall

The creation story in music from many cultural perspectives. ASU Chamber Singers and guest artists. Music of Copland, Milhaud and many others. David Schildkret and Gary W. Hill, conductors.

In Nature’s Realm
7:30 p.m., April 25. First United Methodist Church of Mesa

Songs celebrating the natural world. Part of ASU's Creation Project events, with the Men’s Chorus and Women’s Chorus, Bart Evans and Ashley Conway, conductors.

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The Emerging Artist Series presents thesis projects created by graduating MFA students. Candidates explore potent issues in a variety of forms from live performance to dance film to interactive media.

Emerging Artists I
6:30 p.m., Nov. 21; 7:30 p.m., Nov. 22; 2 p.m., Nov. 23. Dance Lab, FAC 122

Emerging Artists II

6:30 p.m., Jan. 30; 7:30 p.m., Jan. 31; 2 p.m., Feb. 1. Margaret Gisolo Dance Studio, PEBE 132

To purchase tickets to Emerging Artist series events, click the "buy tickets" button listed under "Create your own season!" at the top of the page or purchase as part of the Dance series.   

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Tickets: $16–General; $12–ASU Faculty, Staff + Alumni; $12–Senior; $8–Student

The Hungry Woman: A Mexican Medea
7:30 p.m., Oct. 17–18, Oct. 23–25; 2 p.m., Oct. 19 and 26, Lyceum Theatre. Written by Cherrìe Moraga, directed by Dora Arreola

Cherrìe Moraga’s blistering play reimagines the Medea story in a post-revolutionary Phoenix. "The Hungry Woman" deftly weaves together themes of Chicana/o, Native American and lesbian cultural identities with the myths of the Mexican La Lorona, the Aztec Coatlicue and the Greek tragic hero. Mature content.

romeo&juliet/VOID
7:30 p.m., Nov. 14–15, Nov. 20–22; 2 p.m., Nov. 16 and 23. Paul V. Galvin Playhouse. Written by Chris Danowski, directed by Stephen Wrentmore

The world premiere of a gorgeous new play by Phoenix’s own poetic genius Chris Danowski, “romeo&juliet/VOID” reimagines the familiar tragic romance 400 years after Shakespeare’s masterpiece. Set in an underworld where everyone misses someone, this is a love story where eternal, magnificently immortal lovers circle around an eternal moment. Directed by Arizona Theatre Company’s associate artistic director, Stephen Wrentmore. Mature content. 

This Girl Laughs, This Girl Cries, This Girl Does Nothing
7:30 p.m., Feb. 13–14, Feb. 19–21; 2 p.m., Feb. 15 and 22. Lyceum. Written by Finegan Kruckemeyer, directed by Erika Hughes

A moving, whimsical and comic fairy-tale of three sisters abandoned in the woods by their father. Each sister must struggle to find her own way to survive and thrive in a fantastical world. Appropriate for families and young audiences.

The Hour We Knew Nothing of Each Other
7:30 p.m., April 3–4, April 9–11; 2 p.m., April 12. Paul V. Galvin Playhouse. Written by Peter Handke, directed Phil Soltanoff

This beautiful and human work by Austrian playwright Peter Handke features over 400 characters and no words. A bustling portrait of life in a city square where the everyday and the extraordinary intermingle, Handke’s play is people-watching made artful.

Our Kiki: A Gay Farce
7:30 p.m., April 17–18, April 23–25; 2 p.m., April 19 and 26. Lyceum Theatre (Alumni Series). Written by Seth Tucker

On the eve of Matt and Phil’s six-year anniversary, an immigration officer unexpectedly arrives to investigate the marriage. The trouble is, Matt is married to Phil’s best friend Molly. Identities, relationships and languages get confused in this riotous physical comedy by ASU alum Seth Tucker. Mature content.

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Tickets: $16–General; $12–ASU Faculty, Staff + Alumni; $12–Senior; $8–Student

Known and Unknown
6:30 p.m., Sept. 26; 7:30 p.m., Sept. 27; 2 p.m., Sept. 28

"Known and Unknown" highlights collaborations between dance faculty, ASU alumni, current students and local artists in a range of thought-provoking works that test the boundaries of performance, movement and spontaneity.

Graduate Project Presentations

7:30 p.m., Oct. 9 and 10

Featuring original dance and multimedia pieces created by dance graduate students. In a physically and visually compelling evening, students explore the full spectrum of dance theatre, challenging notions about traditional and experimental art.

Undergraduate Project Presentations

7:30 p.m., Oct. 23 and 24

In a varied collection of dance, new media and installation pieces, students from each year of the undergraduate program join forces to present inventive and striking works that inspire us to rethink the meaning of creativity.

Transition Projects
6:30 p.m., Feb. 20; 7:30 p.m., Feb. 21; 2 p.m., Feb. 22

BFA candidates present an eclectic collection of work, showcasing the culmination of their undergraduate artistic experience. Spanning the aesthetics of post-modern, urban and contemporary movement, this show features original works made for the stage, alternative spaces and film.

Graduate Project Presentations

7:30 p.m., April 2 and 3

Featuring original dance and multimedia pieces created by dance graduate students. In a physically and visually compelling evening, students explore the full spectrum of dance theatre, challenging notions about traditional and experimental art. 

Undergraduate Project Presentations
7:30 p.m., April 9 and 10

In a varied collection of dance, new media and installation pieces, students from each year of the undergraduate program join forces to present inventive and striking works that inspire us to rethink the meaning of creativity.

Dance Annual
6:30 p.m., April 24; 7:30 p.m., April 25; 2 p.m., April 26 

The Dance Annual highlights some of the "greatest hits" of the 2014–15 season, as well as new pieces designed especially for the Paul V. Galvin Playhouse. The concert features works in a variety of platforms, from the stage to outdoor sites to new media, created by faculty, visiting artists, alumni and graduate and undergraduate students.

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Tickets: $25–General; $8–Student

Location: Katzin Concert Hall. Performances begin at 2:30 p.m.

Oct. 19

The opening concert of the Sonoran Chamber Music Series features the Israeli pianist Rina Dokshitsky, French violinist Henry Gronnier and the SCM artistic director Thomas Landschoot.

Nov. 9

The second concert of the Sonoran Chamber Music will present piano virtuoso Victor Asuncion and ASU's Professor of Cello Thomas Landschoot.

Jan. 25

The third concert of the Sonoran Chamber Music season will bring back renowned artists Robert Moeling (piano), Paul Rosenthal (violin) and Thomas Landschoot (cello) and will introduce the brilliant violist Ivo-Jan van der Werff.

March 1

The fourth concert of the Sonoran Chamber Music Series presents a recital of cellist Thomas Landschoot and Russian piano virtuoso Dina Vainshtein.

April 12

The final concert of the 14–15 Sonoran Chamber Music will feature violin virtuoso Mark Peskanov, brilliant pianist Doris Stevenson and the SCM director Thomas Landschoot.

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theatrelab

Tickets: $10–general, faculty, staff, alumni, $5–seniors, students

TheatreLAB is a series of staged readings of new and original works in development. All proceeds from ticket sales go toward a scholarship fund for ASU Theatre students.

There’s No Place Like It

7:30 p.m., Oct. 30
Written by Rivka Rocchio

After her lover leaves her, Tina struggles with isolation and disconnection in a technologically connected culture.

What is it Worth/Market-Based    Memories

7:30 p.m., Oct. 31.

Written by Jeff McMahon, original music by Aaron Neber

An ensemble piece blending interviews, statistics, short scenes, songs and music, this new musical examines the multiple meanings of worth, value and debt.

Nadine’s Coloring Book

7:30 p.m., Nov. 1. Written by Ashley Laverty

After 11–year old Nadine witnesses her father's fatal car accident, she finds solace in the imaginary world of her coloring book, where her father is still alive and she is happy once again. Appropriate for families and young audiences. 

jellyfish pine

7:30 p.m., Nov. 2. Written by Michael Yichao

Emily loves Jack, and Jack loves Emily just never at the same time. A journey of crossed paths, near misses and lives lived out of order.

Spring TheatreLAB

7:30 p.m., March 19–22

To be announced.

To purchase tickets to TheatreLAB events, click the "buy tickets" button listed under "Create your own season!" at the top of the page or purchase as part of the MainStage – Theatre series. 

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shallow grave

7: 30 p.m., Oct. 24–26; 2 p.m., Oct. 25. FAC 133. Written by John Perovich, directed by Bill Parlan

Maggie’s family gathers for the funeral of her husband. Her children begin to suspect the worst as they uncover details about their father’s death. Relationships are tested and upended and painful secrets are revealed in this comedy about love, loss and the importance of family. Mature content.

Germs and Viruses: Or The Syrian Spring

7:30 p.m., Feb. 27–March 1; 2 p.m., Feb. 28. FAC 133. Written by Kirt Shineman

Playwright Kirt Shineman takes on the current crisis in Syria. An original work based on a true story, "Germs and Viruses" is a "gotcha" tale of revolution and social media.

To purchase tickets to Theatre Studio Series events, click the "buy tickets" button listed under "Create your own season!" at the top of the page or purchase as part of the MainStage – Theatre series.