Jeffrey Clark Stokes and Ghost Light Productions, Inc. presents: ONE FLEA SPARE by Naomi Wallace
July 13th- July 25th
Thurs, Fri & Sat @ 7:30pm & Sun @ 3:00pm
Please note that we have an "industry" night - Wednesday, July 23 (for those unable to come during a "normal" run).
A rich, older couple, a ragged sailor, a desensitized servant girl, and a corrupt guard; these are the characters of Naomi Wallace's beautiful play - One Flea Spare. Forced to interact very closely over 28 days of quarantine, how will they fare?
The 1%, the middle-class working man, the fatherless child, and foul authorities; these are the characters of our world, today. How do we treat each other when not even forced to be in close quarters every day?
It's a little easier to take a look at ourselves when we back up and see our reflections in the pool of a past time. Naomi Wallace asks us to do just that with this play.
Click here to purchase tickets or call (636)-373-0586.
A doctor, a photographer, an exotic dancer, and a writer become entangled in a complicated romance. Set in contemporary London, this detailed and elaborate character study soon becomes an intimate drama following a pair of couples as they navigate the unsteady terrain of love, desire, honesty and deceit. Under the direction of Artistic Director Patrick Belics, this award winning play looks unflinchingly at how and why we love and lie.
Winner of the 1998 Laurence Olivier Award for Best New Play, 1999 New York Drama Critics' Circle Award for Best Foreign Play. Nominated for the 1999 Tony Award for Best Play.
Click here to purchase tickets ($20).
The Living Canvas, known for nude actors telling theatrical stories with their bodies clothed in brilliant projections, has a new production this year looking at our obsession with drug journeys exploratory and necessary, recreational and compulsory, enlightening and entrapping.
Living Canvas Rx gets its name from the symbol for prescription, which originated as an abbreviation of the Late Latin verb recipe, the imperative form of recipere "to take." All of us are drug users in some way. If you watch TV, every commercial break mentions at least once to ask your doctor if some medicine is right for you. The radio yammers about free trials and studies. We get fixes from the local drugstore, from basement gardens, or street corner entrepreneurs. We seek things that make us happy sex, religion, television, chocolate, marijuana, wine, cocaine. What does it mean that this is such a universal search? And what makes one person's medicine more socially acceptable than another's?