2017 Regional Theatre Tony Award®
TICKETS
(214) 880-0202
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(214) 540-8323
OFFICES
(214) 526-8210



About DTC                                                                                    Privacy Policy

One of the leading regional theaters in the country, Dallas Theater Center (DTC) performs to an audience of more than 90,000 North Texas residents annually. Founded in 1959, DTC is now a resident company of the AT&T Performing Arts Center and presents its mainstage season at the Dee and Charles Wyly Theatre in the Dallas Arts District. DTC also presents at its original home, the Kalita Humphreys Theater, the only freestanding theater designed and built by Frank Lloyd Wright. DTC engages, entertains and inspires a diverse community by creating experiences that stimulate new ways of thinking and living by consistently producing plays, educational programs and community initiatives that are of the highest quality and reach the broadest possible constituency.

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Mission, Vision, and Values

Our Mission
Dallas Theater Center will engage, entertain, and inspire our diverse community by creating experiences that stimulate new ways of thinking and living. We will do this by consistently producing plays, educational programs, and other initiatives that are of the highest quality and reach the broadest possible constituency.

Our Vision
Dallas Theater Center will be recognized, both locally and nationally, as a top-tier arts organization, as a cultural destination for Dallas and the surrounding region, and as a collaborative artistic force that values diversity and practices inclusion.

Our Values
The following values, which support our mission and vision, will guide our programmatic, financial, and other choices and will be at the center of all our decisions:

Artistic Excellence
We believe in creating theater, learning experiences, and associated programs that are consistently of the highest quality and that reflect the breadth and depth of theatrical art. In so doing, we will engage, entertain, educate, and inspire our patrons.

Operational Excellence
We are committed to the highest standards in our governance, management, and operational practices. We believe in developing an engaged, informed Board of Trustees, an experienced and accomplished staff, and a working environment that attracts trustees, staff, volunteers, and local and national artists of the highest caliber.

Financial Health
We believe in financial stability and will operate Dallas Theater Center in a financially responsible manner, with our goal being that the projected expenses for each year will be balanced with the projected revenue for that year. We will secure and maintain the human, financial, and other resources necessary to support long-term stability and excellence. We will engender community confidence, trust, and support and will be worthy of corporate, foundation, government, and individual investment that increases over time.

Collaboration and Inclusion
We believe that collaboration with the community we serve is central to our purpose and that our best results can be achieved when we partner with others in our community, including arts organizations, educational institutions, governmental agencies, and other groups. 
 
We will operate Dallas Theater Center as a public forum, supporting interaction that engages our community, introduces new ways of thinking, and inspires new perspectives in those we serve. We will be inclusive of diverse peoples, ideas, cultures, and traditions and, by so doing, will enrich our work and our relationships with others.
 
Our commitment to collaboration and inclusion will also be evidenced by our respect for our trustees, staff, volunteers, and artists, all of whose input and experience will positively shape our working environment and our operating perspective.
 
Effective Utilization of Resources
We accept our responsibility to be good stewards of the resources entrusted to us and to make wise and efficient use of those resources. We will hold those resources in the public trust and will be prudent in using them for their intended purpose. We will operate Dallas Theater Center as a valued community asset and for purposes that are consistent with our mission and in keeping with sound business practices.

Dallas Theater Center

2400 Flora Street
Dallas, TX 75201

BUSINESS OFFICE: (214) 526-8210
BUSINESS OFFICE FAX: (214) 521-7666

SINGLE TICKETS: (214) 880-0202
GROUP SALES and STUDENT MATINEES: (214) 540-8323

 

Tell us what you think: info@dallastheatercenter.org


 

TO PURCHASE SINGLE TICKETS OR SUBSCRIPTIONS IN PERSON

Winspear Opera House - front desk
AT&T Performing Arts Center
2403 Flora Street, Dallas, TX 75201
Monday-Friday, 10am-4:30pm
 

TO PURCHASE SINGLE TICKETS OR SUBSCRIPTIONS BY PHONE

AT&T PERFORMING ARTS CENTER BOX OFFICE: (214) 880-0202
(Mon-Sun, 10am-8pm)
 

PERFORMANCE RELATED QUESTIONS

DEE AND CHARLES WYLY THEATRE PERFORMANCE TICKET COUNTER: (214) 978-3980
(90 minutes prior to performance through intermission)

Please note: the nonprofit AT&T Performing Arts Center prohibits open carrying of handguns on the premises (Texas Penal Code 30.07) and prohibits concealed carrying of handguns at certain events (30.06).

 

Founded in 1959, Dallas Theater Center (DTC) was one of the first regional theaters in the United States and was marked by the building of the Kalita Humphreys Theater, designed by the legendary Frank Lloyd Wright. Dallas Theater Center was founded primarily as an educational institution under the leadership of Paul Baker, who envisioned DTC as a conservatory with a well-rounded resident company of writers, directors, designers, and actors. During Baker’s tenure, DTC became one of the nation’s leading  producers of experimental interpretations of classics and world premieres, with 35 plays premiering on the Kalita Humphreys Theater stage during his time, including The Latent Heterosexual, Shadow of an Eagle, Blood Money, and Preston Jones’ A Texas Trilogy.

In 1982 as Baker transitioned out of the theater, Mary Sue Jones, his longtime creative partner, served as Interim Artistic Director. The sole female ever to hold this position, Jones took the reins for one year to lead DTC in the search for Baker’s replacement.

With the arrival of Adrian Hall in 1983, Dallas Theater Center was transformed into a fully professional theater with a resident company of actors. During this time DTC built the Arts District Theater, a dynamic, flexible space in downtown Dallas designed by scenic designer Eugene Lee (the space was closed in 2005 in preparation for construction of the Wyly Theatre). With access to three separate performance spaces (the basement of the Kalita Humphreys was also used as a theater), Hall produced an eclectic array of work ranging from classics to world premieres, such as his adaptation of Robert Penn Warren’s All the King’s Men. During Hall’s tenure, DTC also began its annual production of Charles Dickens’ A Christmas Carol.

Adrian Hall’s tenure at DTC was followed by the leadership of Ken Bryant, who tragically died in 1990 before completing his first full season as Artistic Director. Although he was Artistic Director for less than a year, Bryant’s contributions had informed the artistic life of DTC since 1984, when he joined the staff as a stage manager.

Following a series of guest directors, Richard Hamburger joined Dallas Theater Center as Artistic Director in 1992. Hamburger’s 15-year tenure saw some of DTC’s most provocative and important productions to date, as well as the introduction of The Big D Festival of the Unexpected and the new works series FRESH INK/Forward Motion. Under Hamburger’s leadership, DTC’s educational outreach flagship program Project Discovery celebrated its 20th consecutive season in 2006-2007. More than 200,000 middle and high school students from across North Texas have attended mainstage productions at Dallas Theater Center through this outstanding program. Hamburger was named DTC's first Artistic Director Emeritus in 2007.

In September 2007, Kevin Moriarty joined Dallas Theater Center as the organization’s sixth Artistic Director. Since then, DTC has seen significant growth and change, including the move into the Dee and Charles Wyly Theatre in the AT&T Performing Arts Center in the fall of 2009; the creation of the Diane and Hal Brierley Resident Acting Company; an extensive series of new play productions, workshops and commissions; an expanded commitment to producing musicals, including the launch of summer musical theater programming; community collaborations with North Texas Food Bank, Dallas Holocaust Museum, Dallas Museum of Art, Sixth Floor Museum, and most of the region's theater companies; national collaborations with Public Theater and Playwrights Horizons in New York, Goodman Theatre in Chicago and Alley Theatre in Houston; educational partnerships with Booker T. Washington High School for the Visual and Performing Arts, South Oak Cliff High School and SMU Meadows School of the Arts; and the launch of Public Works Dallas.

DTC continues to grow in stature as one of the most exciting regional theaters in the country, while remaining fully responsive to the time and place in which we live; to the issues that shape our lives and thoughts; and to people who populate our diverse community.

For close to 60 years, Dallas Theater Center’s innovative, dynamic programming has made a significant mark on the Dallas community as well as the American theater at large. From classic scripts to new plays, from epic to intimate, DTC continues its tradition of excellent theater well into the 21st century.

 

2017-2018

Miller, Mississippi (Aug 30-Oct 1, 2017, Wyly Studio Theatre)
Hair (Sept 22–Oct 22, 2017, Wyly Theatre)
Fade (Dec 6, 2017–Jan 7, 2018, Wyly Studio Theatre)
A Christmas Carol (Nov 22–Dec 28, 2017, Wyly Theatre)
Frankenstein (Feb 2–March 4, 2018, Kalita Humphreys Theater)
The Great Society (March 9–April 1, 2018, Wyly Theatre)
The Trials of Sam Houston (April 20-May 13, 2018, Kalita Humphreys Theater)
White Rabbit Red Rabbit (May 30-July 1, 2018, Wyly Studio Theatre)
 

2016-2017

Hood: The Robin Hood Musical Adventure (Jun 29 - Aug 6, Wyly Theatre)
Inherit The Wind (May 16 - Jun 18, Kalita Humphreys Theater)
Electra (Apr 4 - May 28, Annette Strauss Square)
Public Works Dallas The Tempest (Mar 3 - Mar 5, Wyly Theatre)
The Christians (Jan 26 - Feb 19, Kalita Humphreys Theater)
Gloria (Dec 7 - Jan 22, Wyly Theatre Studio Theatre)
A Christmas Carol (Nov 23 - Dec 28, Wyly Theatre)
Bella: An American Tall Tale (Sept 22 - Oct 22, Wyly Theatre)
Constellations (Aug 24 - Oct 9, Wyly Theatre Studio Theatre)
 

2015-2016

MOONSHINE: That Hee Haw Musical (September 2 - October 11, World Premiere, Wyly Theatre)
The Mountaintop (September 16 - November 15, Wyly Theatre / Studio Theatre)
A Christmas Carol (November 25 - December 26, Wyly Theatre)
Clarkston (December 3 - January 31, World Premiere, Wyly Theatre Studio Theatre)
Romeo and Juliet (January 27 - February 28, Kalita Humphreys Theater)
All the Way (March 3-27, extended to April 3, Wyly Theatre)
Deferred Action (April 20 - May 14, World Premiere, Wyly Theatre)
Dreamgirls (June 10- July 24, Wyly Theatre)

 

2014-2015

The Rocky Horror Show (September 11 - October 19, Wyly Theatre)
Driving Miss Daisy (October 16 - November 16, Kalita Humphreys Theater)
A Christmas Carol (November 25-December 27, Wyly Theatre)
The Book Club Play (January 1-February 1, Kalita Humphreys Theater)
Stagger Lee (January 21-February 15, World Premiere, Wyly Theatre)
Medea (February 19-March 29, Kalta Humphreys Theater, Down Center Stage)
The School for Wives (February 20-March 29, Kalita Humphreys Theater)
Colossal (April 2-May 3, Wyly Theatre)
Sense and Sensibility (April 23- May 24, Kalita Humphreys Theater)

2013-2014

A Raisin in the Sun (Rotating rep, September 13 - October 27)
Clybourne Park (Rotating rep, October 4 - 27)
A Christmas Carol (newly adapted by Kevin Moriarty, November 21 - December 24)
Oedipus el Rey (January 16 - March 2)
The Fortress of Solitude (March 7 - April 6, World Premiere)
Sherlock Holmes: The Final Adventure (April 25 - May 25)
Les Misérables (June 27 - August 10, extended through August 17)

All 2013-2014 shows were performed at the Wyly Theatre.
 

2012-2013

The Second City Does Dallas (August 29 - September 30, extended to October 6)
The Elaborate Entrance of Chad Deity (October 19 - November 11)
A Christmas Carol (November 20 - December 23)
King Lear (January 18 - February 17)
Red (February 7 - March 24)
The Odd Couple (March 15 - April 14)
Fly By Night (April 26 - May 26)
FLY (July 2 - August 18, World Premiere)
 

2011-2012

The Tempest (September 9 - October 9)
To Kill a Mockingbird (October 21 - November 20)
A Christmas Carol (November 25 - December 24)
Giant (January 18 - February 19)
Tigers Be Still (March 3 - May 13)
Next Fall (April 13 - May 6)
God of Carnage (May 11 - June 17)
Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor® Dreamcoat (June 22 - August 12)


2010–2011

Henry IV (September 10 - October 10)
The Trinity River Plays (November 5 - December 5)
A Christmas Carol (November 26 - December 24)
Arsenic and Old Lace (February 4 - March 13)
Dividing the Estate (March 11 - April 9)
Cabaret (April 22 - May 22)
The Wiz (July 8 - August 7)


2009–2010

A Midsummer Night's Dream (October 24 – November 22)
A Christmas Carol (December 1 – 27)
Give It Up! (January 15 – February 14)
The Beauty Plays (February 23 – May 23)
Death of a Salesman (April 16 – May 16)
It's a Bird...It's a Plane...It's Superman (June 18 – July 25)

2008–2009

The Who's Tommy (August 27 - September 21)
The Good Negro (October 15 - November 9)
A Christmas Carol (November 22 – December 28)
In the Beginning (January 21 – February 15)
Back Back Back (March 11 – April 5)
Sarah, Plain and Tall (April 22 - May 24)

2007–2008

Pride and Prejudice (August 29 – September 23)
Glengarry Glen Ross (October 3 – 28)
The Sound of Music (November 2 – 4)
A Christmas Carol (November 23 – December 24)
Ella (January 23 – February 17)
The Blonde, the Brunette and the Vengeful Redhead (March 5 – 30)
The Misanthrope (April 23 – May 18)

FRESH INK/FORWARD MOTION
365 Days/365 Plays by Suzan-Lori Parks. Directed by Kara-Lynn Vaeni.
Hot Georgia Sunday by Catherine Trieschmann. Directed by David Denson.

2006-2007

2 Pianos 4 Hands written by Ted Dykstra and Richard Greenblatt
Cat on a Hot Tin Roof by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adopted for the stage by Richard Hellesen with original music by David de Berry. Directed by Joel Ferrell.
Moonlight and Magnolias by Ron Hutchinson. Directed by David Kennedy.
Fences by August Wilson. Directed by Jonathan Wilson.
The Taming of the Shrew by William Shakespeare. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

FRESH INK/FORWARD MOTION
Des Moines by Denis Johnson. Directed by David Kennedy.

2005–2006

Crowns by Regina Taylor, adapted from the book by Michael Cunningham and Craig Marberry. Directed by Regina Taylor. (October 5-30, 2005)
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted for the stage by Richard Hellesen with original music by David de Berry. Directed by Joel Ferrell. (November 25-December 24, 2005)
Joe Egg by Peter Nichols. Directed by Richard Hamburger. January 18-February 12, 2006)
I Am My Own Wife by Doug Wright. Directed by David Kennedy. March 1-26, 2006)
Hank Williams: Lost Highway by Randal Myler and Mark Harelik. Directed by Randal Myler. (April 12-May 7, 2006)
The Illusion by Pierre Corneille, freely adapted by Tony Kushner. Directed by Richard Hamburger. (May 31-June 25, 2006)

FRESH INK: NEW PLAYS AT THE DALLAS THEATER CENTER
Girl Blog from Iraq: Baghdad Burning, adapted from the weblog by Riverbend by Kimberly I. Kefgen and Loren Ingrid Noveck. Directed by David Kennedy.
Psychos Never Dream by Denis Johnson. Directed by David Kennedy.

FRESH INK/FORWARD MOTION
Macbeth by William Shakespeare, directed by Melissa Cooper.
Thom Pain (based on nothing) by Will Eno. Directed by David Kennedy.

2004–2005

Anna in the Tropics by Nilo Cruz. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
The Importance of Being Earnest by Oscar Wilde. Directed by Stan Wojewodski Jr.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Preston Lane and Jonathan Moscone. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
Bad Dates by Theresa Rebeck, starring Julie White. Directed by John Benjamin Hickey.
The Violet Hour by Richard Greenberg. Directed by David Kennedy.
My Fair Lady by Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

FRESH INK: NEW PLAYS AT THE DALLAS THEATER CENTER
Pro Bono Publico by Peter Morris. Directed by David Kennedy.
Cradle of Man by Melanie Marnich. Directed by Melissa Cooper.
. . . and Jesus Moonwalks the Mississippi by Marcus Gardley. Directed by David Kennedy.

TOURING PRODUCTION
The Antigone Project by Melissa Cooper, based on Sophocles’ Antigone. Directed by Pam Myers-Morgan.

2003–2004

Hamlet by William Shakespeare. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Claudia Zelevansky.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Preston Lane and Jonathan Moscone. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
Accidental Death of an Anarchist by Dario Fo. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Topdog/Underdog by Suzan-Lori Parks. Directed by Amy Morton, associate directed by Ann C. James.
Ain’t Misbehavin’. Conceived and originally directed by Richard Maltby Jr. Directed by Greg Ganakas.

FRESH INK: NEW PLAYS AT THE DALLAS THEATER CENTER
Dark Matters by Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa. Directed by Greg Leaming.
Water Stories from the Mojave Desert by Brighde Mullins. Directed by Claudia Zelevansky.
Sonny's Last Shot by Lawrence Wright. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Late: A Cowboy Song by Sarah Ruhl. Directed by Rene Moreno.
Shot While Dancing by Hilary Bell. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

TOURING PRODUCTION
The Antigone Project by Melissa Cooper, based on Sophocles’ Antigone. Directed by Pam Myers-Morgan.

2002–2003

Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Be Aggressive by Annie Weisman. Directed by Claudia Zelevansky.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Preston Lane and Jonathan Moscone. Directed by Jenny Lord.
The Real Thing by Tom Stoppard. Directed by Stan Wojewodski Jr.
Big Love by Charles L. Mee. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Fully Committed by Becky Mode. Directed by Daniel Goldstein.
Cotton Patch Gospel. Book by Tom Key and Russell Treyz, music and lyrics by Harry Chapin. Based on the book The Cotton Patch Version of Matthew and John by Clarence Jordan. Directed by Joel Ferrell.

2001–2002

Hedda Gabler by Henrik Ibsen, translated by Christopher Hampton. Directed by Ron Daniels.
The Front Page by Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Preston Lane and Jonathan Moscone. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
Blur by Melanie Marnich. Directed by Claudia Zelevansky.
Blues in the Night, a musical conceived by Sheldon Epps. Directed by Kenny Leon.
Our Town by Thornton Wilder. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

2000–2001

Crumbs from the Table of Joy by Lynn Nottage. Directed by Reggie Montgomery.
An Experiment with an Air Pump by Shelagh Stephenson. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Preston Lane and Jonathan Moscone. Directed by John Moscone.
The Night of the Iguana by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Preston Lane.
Twelfth Night by William Shakespeare. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Wit by Margaret Edson. Directed by K. Elizabeth Stevens.

1999–2000

Dinah Was: The Dinah Washington Musical by Oliver Goldstick. Directed by David Petrarca.
The Seagull by Anton Chekhov. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Preston Lane and Jonathan Moscone. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
The Mystery of Irma Vep by Charles Ludlam. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
Inexpressible Island by David Young. Directed by Preston Lane.
Guys and Dolls. Music and lyrics by Frank Loesser, book by Jo Swerling and Abe Burrows. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

THE BIG D FESTIVAL OF THE UNEXPECTED
Dreamlandia by Octavio Solis. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Quake by Melanie Marnich. Directed by Katherine Owens.
Krapp's Last Tape by Samuel Beckett. Directed by Matthew Wilder.
The Vagina Monologues by Eve Ensler. Directed by Pam Myers Morgan.
The Chinese Art of Placement by Stanley Rutherford. Directed by Tina Parker.
Rockaby by Samuel Beckett. Directed by Rene Moreno.
Suicide at 8. Written and performed by C. J. Critt. Directed by Lisa Lawrence Holland.
BL Lacerta Presents Live Film Scores
Buddy Mohmed & American Bedouin
Paul Slavens & The Texclectic Unsemble
Plato's Kave
Nick Brisco
little d: The Write Stuff
little d: BL Lacerta Kid Film Scores
little d: Legends Alive!

1998–1999

Tartuffe by Molière, translated by Christopher Hampton. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
How I Learned to Drive by Paula Vogel. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Gerald Freedman. Directed by Preston Lane.
A Raisin in the Sun by Lorraine Hansberry. Directed by L. Kenneth Richardson.
Alice: Tales of a Curious Girl by Karen Hartman, adapted from the books of Lewis Carroll. Directed by Jonathan Moscone. World Premiere.
South Pacific. Music by Richard Rodgers, lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II, book by Oscar Hammerstein II and Joshua Logan. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

1997–1998

Intimate Exchanges by Alan Ayckbourn. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
The Collected Works of Billy the Kid by Michael Ondaatje. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Gerald Freedman. Directed by Raphael Parry.
An Ideal Husband by Oscar Wilde. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
Long Day's Journey into Night by Eugene O’Neill. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Having Our Say: The Delany Sisters’ First 100 Years by Emily Mann, adapted from the book by Sarah L. Delany and A. Elizabeth Delany with Amy Hill Hearth. Directed by Shirley Basfield Dunlap.

1996–1997

Three Tall Women by Edward Albee. Directed by Lawrence Sacharow.
Angels in America, Part Two: Perestroika by Tony Kushner. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
‘‘A Christmas Carol" by Charles Dickens, adapted by Gerald Freedman. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
Indiscretions (Les Parents Terribles) by Jean Cocteau. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
Thunder Knocking on the Door by Keith Glover. Directed by Marion McClinton.
All's Well That Ends Well by William Shakespeare. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

THE BIG D FESTIVAL OF THE UNEXPECTED
Culture Clash
Sueños Sueños Son by Octavio Solis. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Broken Morning by Chiori Miyagawa. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
The Waters of March: An Eclectic Evening of Song.
The Beledi Ensemble
Texas Tenors: Two Generations of Jazz Saxophone.
Grassroots Willie
A Capitol Idea: A Tribute to the Artists of Capitol Records.
A Room of One's Own by Virginia Woolf. Edited by Constance McCord. Directed by Constance McCord.
Ranting, Raving & Just Plain Talking: An Informal Evening of Voices & Drums.

1995–1996

The Invisible Circus, created and performed by Victoria Chaplin and Jean Baptiste Thierrée.
Ohio Tip-Off by James Yoshimura. Directed by Kenny Leon.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Gerald Freedman. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
The Sternheim Project: The Unmentionables and The Snob by Carl Sternheim, translated by Paul Lampert and Kate Sullivan, adapted by Melissa Cooper, Paul Lampert, and Kate Sullivan. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Arms and the Man by George Bernard Shaw. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
Angels in America, Part One: Millennium Approaches by Tony Kushner. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

THE BIG D FESTIVAL OF THE UNEXPECTED
Little Mahagonny. Music by Kurt Weill, text by Bertolt Brecht. Directed by Jean Randich.
Entrevista 187 by Gil Kofman. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
The Bible Belt and Other Accessories, written and performed by Paul Bonin-Rodriguez. Directed by Steve Bailey.
Nostalgia Maldita: 1-900-MEXICO, written and performed by Yareli Arizmendi, Directed by Luis Torner.
I Used to Be One Hot Number, written and performed by Rhonda Blair.
Like I Say by Len Jenkin. Directed by Len Jenkin.
The Flaming Idiots

1994–1995

Room Service by Allen Boretz and John Murray. Directed by Richard Hamburger. 10/25-11/13
Dancing at Lughnasa by Brian Friel. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Victoria Bussert.
Avenue X. Book and lyrics by John Jiler, music and lyrics by Ray Leslee.
A Family Affair by Alexander Ostrovsky, adapted by Nick Dear. Directed by Stan Wojewodski Jr.
Santos & Santos by Octavio Solis. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

THE BIG D FESTIVAL OF THE UNEXPECTED
Dirty Work by Larry Brown and Richard Corley. Directed by Richard Corley.
Skin by Naomi Iizuka. Directed by Matthew Wilde.
Pochsy's Lips. Written and performed by Karen Hines. Directed by Sandra Balcovske.
C. J. Critt: Smoking Lips. Written and performed by C. J. Critt.
It's Liz: Jazz, Blues and Gospel. Directed by Akin Babatunde.
Words and Music: New Seed. Devised and performed by Ramona Austin.
Mump and Smoot in Ferno and Caged. Directed by Karen Hines.

1993–1994

Six Degrees of Separation by John Guare. Directed by Stephen Wadsworth.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Thomas Cabaniss and Evan Yionoulis. Directed by Evan Yionoulis.
Dark Rapture by Eric Overmyer. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Das Barbecü. Book and lyrics by Jim Luigs, music by Scott Warrender. Directed by Lisa Peterson.
Real Women Have Curves by Josefina Lopez. Directed by Evan Yionoulis.
The Cherry Orchard by Anton Chekhov. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Loot by Joe Orton. Directed by Jonathan Moscone.

THE BIG D FESTIVAL OF THE UNEXPECTED
Mump & Smoot in Something. Directed by Karen Hines.
The Beledi Ensemble in Concert.
Enter the Night. Written and directed by Maria Irene Fornes.
Lost in Utopia by Katherine Griffith. Directed by Michael Andrew Walton.
Dark Pocket by Jim Neu. Directed by Rocky Bornstein.
Random Acts of Kindness by Brenda Wong Aoki. Directed by Jael Weisman.
The Sound and the Fury by William Faulkner, adapted by Erik Ehn. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

1992–1993

A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Laird Williamson and Dennis Powers. Directed by Lonny Price.
Another Time by Ronald Harwood. Directed by Vivian Matalon.
The Misanthrope by Molière, adapted by Neil Bartlett. Directed by Jackson Phippen.
Spunk by Zora Neale Hurston, adapted by George C. Wolfe. Directed by Reggie Montgomery.
Lady Day at Emerson's Bar and Grill by Laine Robertson. Directed by Victoria Bussert.
A Doll's House by Henrik Ibsen. Directed by Richard Hamburger.

THE BIG D FESTIVAL OF THE UNEXPECTED
Alki by Eric Overmyer. Directed by Melissa Cooper.
The America Play by Suzan-Lori Parks. Directed by Liz Diamond.
Dostoevsky Goes to the Beach by Marco Antonio de la Parra, translated and directed by Melia Bensussen.
Porcelain by Chay Yew. Directed by Richard Hamburger.
Otrabanda Company's Simpatico written and directed by Roger Babb.

1991–1992

A Midsummer Night's Dream by William Shakespeare. Directed by David Petrarca.
The Substance of Fire by Jon Robin Baitz. Directed by Richard Hamburger. Regional Premiere.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by Adrian Hall and Richard Cumming. Directed by Randy Moore.
The Importance of Being Earnest by Oscar Wilde. Directed by Malcolm Morrison.
I Hate Hamlet by Paul Rudnick. Directed by Lou "Luigi" Salerni.
Miss Evers’ Boys by David Feldshuh. Directed by Claude Purdy.
Taking Steps by Alan Ayckbourn. Directed by Lou "Luigi" Salerni.

1990–1991

The Inspector-General by Nickolai Gogol. Directed by Ken Bryant and Matthew Posey.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Allen McCalla.
All My Sons by Arthur Miller. Directed by Lou "Luigi" Salerni.
As You Like It by William Shakespeare. Directed by David McClendon.
My Children! My Africa! by Athol Fugard. Directed by Clinton T. Davis.
Abundance by Beth Henley. Directed by John H. Davis.
Other People's Money by Jerry Sterner. Directed by Charles Towers.

1989–1990

Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare. Directed by Ken Bryant.
Once in a Lifetime by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. Directed by Larry Sloan.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Adrian Hall.
Prologue to All the King's Men by Robert Penn Warren. Directed by Adrian Hall.
Temptation by Václav Havel. Directed by Ljubisa Georgievski.
Buried Child by Sam Shepard. Directed by Ken Bryant.
Zero Positive by Harry Kondoleon. Directed by Chris Coleman.
The Secret Rapture by David Hare. Directed by Ken Bryant.
A Flea in Her Ear by Georges Feydeau. Directed by Itamar Kubovy.

1988–1989

Laughing Wild by Christopher Durang. Directed by Michael Greif.
Ah, Wilderness! by Eugene O’Neill. Directed by Ken Bryant.
Les Liaisons Dangereuses by Christopher Hampton, based on the novel by Laclos. Directed by Adrian Hall.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Jack Willis.
Aunt Dan and Lemon by Wallace Shawn. Directed by Ken Bryant.
The Boys Next Door by Tom Griffin. Directed by Neal Baron.
The Idiot by Fyodor Dostoyevsky. Directed by Jonas Jurasas.
The Birthday Party by Harold Pinter. Directed by Tony Giordano.
Red Noses by Peter Barnes. Directed by Adrian Hall.
In the Belly of the Beast by Jack Henry Abbott. Directed by Ken Bryant.

1987–1988

The Tempest by William Shakespeare. Directed by Adrian Hall.
Through the Leaves by Franz Xavier Kroetz. Directed by Ken Bryant.
Cat on a Hot Tin Roof by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Ken Bryant.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Ken Bryant.
Glengarry Glen Ross by David Mamet. Directed by Larry Arrick.
Uncle Vanya by Anton Chekhov. Directed by Fred Curchack.
The House of Blue Leaves by John Guare. Directed by Larry Arrick.
Diary of a Scoundrel by Alexander Ostrovsky, adapted by Erik Brogger. Directed by Ken Bryant.

1986–1987

Noises Off by Michael Frayn. Directed by Ken Bryant.
All the King's Men by Robert Penn Warren. Directed by Adrian Hall.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Martin Rayner.
The Real Thing by Tom Stoppard. Directed by Philip Minor.
An Enemy of the People by Henrik Ibsen. Directed by Ken Bryant.
Step on a Crack by Susan Zeder.
The Miser by Molière. Directed by Stephen Porter.
A Lie of the Mind by Sam Shepard. Directed by Adrian Hall.

1985–1986

The Ups and Downs of Theophilus Maitland by Vinette Carroll and Miki Grant. Directed by Vinette Carroll.
The Skin of Our Teeth by Thornton Wilder. Directed by Peter Gerety.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Ken Bryant.
The Marriage of Bette and Boo by Christopher Durang. Directed by Adrian Hall.
Kith and Kin by Oliver Hailey. Directed by Adrian Hall. World Premiere.
The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Thomas Hill.
The Tavern by George M. Cohan. Directed by Tony Giordano.

1984–1985

Misalliance by George Bernard Shaw. Directed by Phillip Minor.
Amadeus by Peter Shaffer. Directed by Patrick Hines.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Adrian Hall.
Passion Play by Peter Nichols. Directed by Adrian Hall.
Good by C. P. Taylor. Directed by Adrian Hall.
Three Sisters by Anton Chekhov. Directed by Suzanne Shepherd.
You Can’t Take It with You by George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart. Directed by Peter Gerety.

1983–1984

Billy Bishop Goes to War by John Gray with Eric Peterson. Directed by Richard Jenkins.
Galileo by Bertolt Brecht. Directed by Adrian Hall.
The Wild Duck by Henrik Ibsen. Directed by Adrian Hall.
Fool for Love by Sam Shepard. Directed by David Wheeler.
Seven Keys to Baldpate by George M. Cohan. Directed by Peter Gerety.
Lady Audley's Secret by Douglas Seale, based on the 1860 novel by Elizabeth Braddon. Directed by Word Baker.
Cloud 9 by Caryl Churchill. Directed by Word Baker.
Tom Jones by Larry Arrick, based on the novel by Henry Fielding. Directed by Larry Arrick.

1982–1983

The Three Musketeers by Peter Raby, based on the novel by Alexandre Dumas. Directed by David Pursley.
A Murder Is Announced by Agatha Christie, adapted by Leslie Darbon. Directed by Robyn Flatt.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by John Figlmiller and Sally Netzel. Directed by Candy Buckley.
A Lesson from Aloes by Athol Fugard. Directed by Judith Davis.
Cotton Patch Gospel by Tom Key and Russell Treyz, music and lyrics by Harry Chapin. Directed by Russell Treyz.
The Threepenny Opera. Book and lyrics by Bertolt Brecht, music by Kurt Weill, English adaptation by Marc Blitzstein. Directed by Ivan Rider, musical direction by Raymond Allen.
The Dresser by Ronald Harwood. Directed by Mary Sue Jones.
Amadeus by Peter Shaffer. Directed by Robert Williams.
Talley's Folly by Lanford Wilson. Directed by Robyn Flatt.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
Topeka Scuffle by Paul Munger. Directed by Dennis Vincent.

1981–1982

War and Peace by Leo Tolstoy. Directed by Joan Vail Thorne.
Tintypes by Mary Kyte with Mel Marvin and Gary Pearle. Directed by David Pursley, musical direction by Raymond Allen.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by John Figlmiller and Sally Netzel. Directed by Judith Davis.
Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck. Directed by Anton Rodgers.
Tartuffe by Molière. Directed by Paul Baker in association with Russell Henderson and Barnett Shaw.
Black Coffee by Agatha Christie. Directed by Walter Learning.
The Gin Game by D. L. Coburn. Directed by Karl Guttman.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
Under Distant Skies by Jeffery Kinghorn. Directed by Randy Bonifay.
The Wisteria Bush by Jo Vander Voort. Directed by Michael Scuddy.

THE EUGENE MCKINNEY NEW PLAY READING SERIES
High Cockalorum by Joan Vail Thorne. Directed by Mary Lou Hoyle.

1980–1981

Cyrano De Bergerac by Edmond Rostand. Directed by Anton Rodgers.
On Golden Pond by Ernest Thompson. Directed by Joan Vail Thorne.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by John Figlmiller and Sally Netzel. Directed by Bryant J. Reynolds.
The Incredible Murder of Cardinal Tosca by Alden Nowlan and Walter Learning. Directed by Judith Davis.
Children of a Lesser God by Mark Medoff. Directed by Mark Medoff.
Deathtrap by Ira Levin. Directed by Christopher Pennywitt.
Goya by Henry Beissel. Directed by Peter Lynch.
Grandma Duck Is Dead by Larry Shue. Directed by Paul Munger.
A Kurt Weill Cabaret by Martha Schlamme and Alvin Epstein. Music by Kurt Weill.
Stagg and Stella by Fred Getchell.
The French Have a Word For It by Georges Feydeau, translated by Barnett Shaw. Directed by Derek Goldby.

1979–1980

A Man for All Seasons by Robert Bolt. Directed by Mary Sue Jones.
The Illusion: A Musical Theater of Marvels by Randolph Tallman, Steven Mackenroth, John Henson, and John Logan. Directed by John Henson. World Premiere.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens. Directed by Bryant J. Reynolds.
Sly Fox by Larry Gelbart. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
Holiday by Phillip Barry. Directed by John Logan.
Da by Hugh Leonard. Directed by Judith Kelly Davis.
Evocations. Performed by Princess Grace of Monaco and John Westbrook.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
The Darning Tree by Trey Hall. Directed by Hanna Cusick. World Premiere. Opening October 23, 1979
Angel's Crossing by Allen Hibbard. Directed by Michael Scudday. World Premiere. Opening December 11, 1979
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by Jim Marvin, adapted from Robert Louis Stevenson's The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. Directed by C. P. Hendrie. Opening April 8, 1980
Village Wooing by George Bernard Shaw. Directed by Campbell Thomas. Opening May 29, 1980

THE EUGENE MCKINNEY NEW PLAY READING SERIES
Death and the Maiden by John Gardner. Directed by Judith Davis.

1978–1979

Remember by Preston Jones. Directed by Judith Davis.
A Midsummer Night's Dream by William Shakespeare. Directed by Randolph Tallman.
A Texas Trilogy by Preston Jones. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Devil's General by Carl Zuckmayer, translated by Ingrid Komar. Directed by Harry Buckwitz.
As You Like It by William Shakespeare. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Blood Money by M. G. Johnston, music composed by Jim Abbott. Directed by John Logan. World Premiere.
To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee. Directed by Robyn Flatt.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
Attic Aphrodite by Sally Netzel. Directed by Robert A. Smith.
Years in the Making by Glenn Allen Smith. Directed by Ken Latimer.

MAGIC TURTLE
Raggedy Ann

1977–1978

Equus by Peter Shaffer. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
The Imaginary Invalid by Molière, translated by Alec Stockwell, music by Berthold Carriere. Directed by Albert Millaire.
Vanities by Jack Heifner. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
The Night of the Iguana by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Judith Davis.
Three Men on a Horse by John Cecil Holm and George Abbott. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Firekeeper by Mark Medoff. Directed by Paul Baker. World Premiere.
The Royal Family by George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber. Directed by Ryland Merkey.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
Door Play by Sallie Laurie. World Premiere.
Cigarette Man by David Blomquist. World Premiere.
The Night Visit by Roy Hudson. World Premiere.
Lady Bug, Lady Bug, Fly Away Home by Mary Rohde. Directed by Chris Hendrie. World Premiere.
Inside the White Room by Paul R. Bassett. World Premiere.
Interweave developed by the Mime Act from a scenario by Robyn Flatt. World Premiere.

MAGIC TURTLE
Equepoise. Book and lyrics by Phil Penningroth, music by Howard Quilling.
Snow White by the Mime Troupe.
The Tiger in Traction. Book and lyrics by Gifford Wingate, music by Robert R. Smith Jr.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain. Book, lyrics, and music by Sam L. Rosen.

1976–1977

Sherlock Holmes & the Curse of the Sign of Four by Dennis Rosa, based on the novel by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Once in a Lifetime by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
Scapino! by Frank Dunlop and Jim Dale from Molière's Les Fourberies de Scapin. Directed by Robyn Flatt.
Three Sisters by Anton Chekhov, translated by Robert W. Corrigan. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Something's Afoot. Book by James McDonald, David Vos, and Robert Gerlach. Directed by John Henson. Music directed by Pam Nagle.
Santa Fe Sunshine by Preston Jones. Directed by John Logan. World Premiere.
Equus by Peter Shaffer. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
Absurd Person Singular by Alan Ayckbourn. Directed by Ken Latimer.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
Ladyhouse Blues by Kevin O’Morrison. World Premiere.
Kennedy's Children by Robert Patrick.
Get Happy! by John Heson, John Logan, Randolph Tallman, and Steven Mackenroth. World Premiere.
War Zone by Paul R. Bassett. World Premiere.
Hermit's Homage by Lewis Cleckler. World Premiere.

MAGIC TURTLE
Marco Polo by Jonathan Levy.
Cinderella by the Mime Troupe. World Premiere.
Hansel and Gretel by the Mime Troupe. World Premiere.
The Tale of the Mouse by Anita Gustafson.
Sleeping Beauty by Brian Way.

1975–1976

Count Dracula by Ted Tiller, based on the novel by Bram Stoker. Directed by Judith Davis.
Saturday, Sunday, Monday by Eduardo de Filippo, English adaptation by Keith Waterhouse and Willis Hall. Directed by David Healy.
Manny. Music by Randolph Tallman and Steven Mackenroth, lyrics by Glenn Allen Smith. Directed by Dolores Ferraro. World Premiere.
A Place on the Magdalena Flats by Preston Jones. Directed by Ken Latimer. World Premiere.
Much Ado About Nothing by William Shakespeare. Directed by Robin Lovejoy.
Stillsong by Sallie Laurie. Directed by Paul Baker. World Premiere.
Sherlock Holmes & the Curse of the Sign of Four by Dennis Rosa, based on the novel by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Sam by Sally Netzel. Directed by Bryan J. Reynolds. World Premiere.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
A Marvelous War by Charles Beachley III. World Premiere.
Standoff at Beaver and Pine by Sally Netzel. World Premiere.
Canzada and the Boys by Sam Havens. World Premiere.
Faces of U.S. by the Mime Troupe. World Premiere.
Mirror Under the Eagle by Phillip C. Lewis.

MAGIC TURTLE
Lady Liberty, Celebration ’76 by the Mime Troupe. World Premiere.
Pocahantas by Aurand Harris.
The Adventures of Brer Rabbit. Book and lyrics by Pat Hale, music by Paul Spong, based on the stories by Joel Chandler.
Road to Yonder: The Boyhood Adventures of Abe Lincoln by Pamela Jensen, songs by Caroline Pines. World Premiere.

1974–1975

Jack Ruby, All-American Boy by John Logan, in association with Paul Baker. Directed by Paul Baker. Read the Time review by Lance Morrow
Chemin de Fer by Georges Feydeau, translated by Barnett Shaw, adapted by Suzanne Grossman and Paxton Whitehead. Directed by David Pursley.
The Last Meeting of the Knights of the White Magnolia by Preston Jones. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Oldest Living Graduate by Preston Jones. Directed by Paul Baker. World Premiere.
Lu Ann Hampton Laverty Oberlander by Preston Jones. Directed by Paul Baker.
Inherit the Wind by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. Directed by Jerome Lawrence.
Misalliance by George Bernard Shaw. Directed by Linda Daugherty.
Journey to Jefferson (formerly As I Lay Dying) by William Faulkner. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Amorous Flea. Book by Jerry Devine, based on Molière's School for Wives. Music and lyrics by Bruce Montgomery. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Promenade, All! by David V. Robison. Directed by Randy Moore and Judith Davis.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
My Drinking Cousin by Frank Jarrett.
Why Don’t They Ever Talk About the First Mrs. Phipps? by Sue Ann Gunn. Directed by Lynn Trammell. World Premiere.
Puppy Doesn’t Live Here Anymore by Iris Rosofsky. World Premiere.
Sourwood Honey by T. Alan Doss. World Premiere.
La Turista by Sam Shepard.

MAGIC TURTLE
Chi-Chin-Pui-Pui, adapted from Japanese folk tales by Kyo Ozawa, translated by Yoichi Aoki and T. Alan Doss. World Premiere.
Grimm's Fairy Tales, a Fable Theater production. World Premiere.
Hans Brinker and the Silver Skates by Charlotte B. Chorpenning.
King Midas and the Golden Touch by Louise Mosley. World Premiere.

1973–1974

John Brown's Body by Stephen Vincent Benét. Directed by Judith Davis.
Hadrian VII by Peter Luke, based on Hadrian the Seventh by Fr. Rolfe (Baron Corvo). Directed by Ken Latimer.
A Midsummer Night's Dream by William Shakespeare, music and lyrics by Randolph Tallman and Steven Mackenroth. Directed by Randolph Tallman and Steven Mackenroth. World Premiere.
The Crucible by Arthur Miller. Directed by Michael Dendy.
Jacques Brel is Alive and Well Living in Paris by Eric Blau and Mort Shuman, based on Brel's lyrics and commentary, music by Jacques Brel. Directed by Joe Bousard.
Jack Ruby, All-American Boy by John Logan, in association with Paul Baker. Directed by Paul Baker. World Premiere.
Arsenic and Old Lace by Joseph Kesselring. Directed by Randolph Tallman.
Tobacco Road by Jack Kirkland, based on the novel by Erskine Caldwell. Directed by Ken Latimer.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
Getting to Know the Natives by Daniel Turner. World Premiere.
The Last Meeting of the Knights of the White Magnolia by Preston Jones. World Premiere.
Dear Luger by Kerry Newcomb. World Premiere.
Lu Ann Hampton Laverty Oberlander by Preston Jones. World Premiere.
Curious in L.A. by Glenn Allen Smith. World Premiere.
Fuse by Sally Netzel. World Premiere.
Enchanted Night by Slawomir Mrozek.
Charlie by Slawomir Mrozek.

MAGIC TURTLE
Pinocchio by Brian Way, with the collaboration of Warren Jenkins, adapted from the story by Carlo Collodi.
The Christmas Nightingale by Phyllis Newman Groff.
Aesop's Falables. Book by Ed Graczyk, lyrics by Marty Conine and Ed Graczyk, music by Shirley Hansen.
Aladdin and His Wonderful Lamp, a Fable Theater production. World Premiere.

THE JANUS PLAYERS
Enchanted Night by Slawomir Mrozek.
Charlie by Slawomir Mrozek.

1972–1973

The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-In-The-Moon Marigolds by Paul Zindel. Directed by Michael Dendy.
The Happy Hunter by Georges Feydeau, translated by Barnett Shaw. Directed by John Reich.
Life with Father by Howard Lindsay and Russel Crouse. Directed by David Pursley.
Summer and Smoke by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Mary Sue Jones.
Jabberwock by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. Directed by Jerome Lawrence. World Premiere.
How the Other Half Loves by Alan Ayckbourn. Directed by Sally Netzel.
Mary Stuart by Friedrich von Schiller, translated by Stephen Spender. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Night Watch by Lucille Fletcher. Directed by John Figlmiller.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
The Anniversary by Anton Chekhov, in English and Spanish (Spanish version adapted by Leo Lavandero).
The Marriage Proposal by Anton Chekhov, in English and Spanish (Spanish version adapted by Leo Lavandero).
Endgame by Samuel Beckett.
To Be Young, Gifted and Black. A portrait of Lorraine Hansberry in her own words, adapted by Robert Nemiroff.
Old Times by Harold Pinter.
Moon on a Rainbow Shawl by Errol John.
If You See Any Ladies by James Crump. World Premiere.
The Novitiates by Denise Chavez. World Premiere.
Quincunx by Celia Karston. World Premiere.

MAGIC TURTLE
Heidi by Johanna Spyri, adapted by Lucille Miller.
Winnie-the-Pooh by A. A. Milne, adapted by Kristin Sergel.
The Red Shoes by Robin Short, based on the fairy tale by Hans Christian Anderson.
The Adventures of Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy by Johnny Gruell, adapted by Kevin Kelley. A Fable Theater production. World Premiere.
Tell Me a Story, a Fable Theater production. World Premiere.

THE JANUS PLAYERS
Day of Absence by Douglas Turner (tour).
The Marriage Proposal by Anton Chekhov, in English and Spanish (Spanish version adapted by Leo Lavandero).
The People Speak a collection of Black and Chicano poetry (tour). World Premiere.

1971–1972

The Night Thoreau Spent in Jail by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. Directed by Paul Baker, in association with Kaki Dowling and David Ayers.
The Lion in Winter by James Goldman. Directed by Don Eitner.
The School for Scandal by Richard Brinsley Sheriden. Directed by Campbell Thomas.
Snow White and Famous Fables. Script arranged by Stephanie Rich. Directed by Stephanie Rich, in association with Robyn Flatt. World Premiere.
J.B. by Archibald MacLeish. Directed by C. Bernard Jackson.
Lysistrata by Aristophanes, translated by Patric Dickinson. Directed by Takis Muzenidis.
Our Town by Thornton Wilder. Directed by Ken Latimer.
The House of Blue Leaves by John Guare. Directed by Sally Netzel.
Wind in the Branches of the Sassafras by Rene de Obaldia, translated by Joseph Foster. Directed by Ryland Merkey. American Premiere.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
The Price by Arthur Miller. Directed by Preston Jones.
Exit the King by Eugène Ionesco.
Dear Love by Jerome Kitty. Directed by Preston Jones.
I’m Read, You’re Black by Lewis Cleckler. World Premiere.
Feathers by Kerry Newcomb. World Premiere.
Saloon by Sally Netzel. World Premiere.

MAGIC TURTLE
Sleeping Beauty by Brian Way.
Jack and the Beanstalk by Sally Netzel. World Premiere.
Little Red Riding Hood, a Fable Theater production. World Premiere.
The Three Bears, a Fable Theater production. World Premiere.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain. Book, lyrics, and music by Sam L. Rosen.
Goose on the Loose, a Fable Theater production. World Premiere.
Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll, a Fable Theater production. World Premiere.

THE JANUS PLAYERS
Dracula by Hamilton Deane and John L. Balderston, adapted from the novel by Bram Stoker.
Shades of Black and Brown, an original musical by The Janus Players. World Premiere.
Ceremonies in Dark Old Men by Lonne Elder III. Directed by Reginald Montgomery
Frankenstein's Monster by Sally Netzel, adapted from the novel by Mary Shelley. Directed by Judith Davis. World Premiere.
La Conquista de Mexico by El Teatro De Campesino. Directed by Cecilia Flores.

1970–1971

Farce ‘’N Flick by B. M. Svoboda, music by Raymond Allen. Directed by B. M. Svoboda. World Premiere.
Fantoccini by Sally Netzel. Directed by Frank Schaefer.
Hamlet ESP by William Shakespeare, adapted by Paul Baker. Directed by Paul Baker.
Peter Pan by Sir James M. Barrie. Directed by Ruth Byers.
The Seagull by Anton Chekhov, translated by David Magarshak. Directed by Paul Baker.
Harvey by Mary Chase. Directed by Ken Latimer.
The Night Thoreau Spent in Jail by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. Directed by Paul Baker, in association with mKaki Dowling and David Ayers.
The Apple Tree by Jerry Bock and Sheldon Harnick, based on stories by Mark Twain, Frank R. Stockton, and Jules Feiffer. Directed by Lee Theodore.
Private Lives by Noël Coward. Directed by Rocco Bufano.
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare. Directed by Randy Moore.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
The Late Christopher Bean by Sidney Howard.
Waiting for Godot by Samuel Beckett.
Anna Christie by Eugene O’Neill.
Dear Liar. Adapted from the correspondence of Bernard Shaw and Mrs. Patrick Campbell by Jerome Kitty.
The Attendant by Stratis Karras, translated by Evangelos Voutsinas.
The Diary of a Madman by Nikolai Gogol, adapted by Don Eitner and Tom Troupe from an original translation by Rodney Patterson. American Premiere.

MAGIC TURTLE
Cinderella by Sally Netzel. World Premiere.
Beauty and the Beast by Sally Netzel. World Premiere.
The Pied Piper of Hamlin. Book and lyrics by Evan Thompson and Joan Shepard, music by Joe Bousard.

THE JANUS PLAYERS
Antigone by Jean Anouilh, adapted by Lewis Galantiere.
Day of Absence by Douglas Turner Ward.

1969–1970

The Homecoming by Harold Pinter. Directed by Paul Baker.
Project III: Is Law in Order? by The Resident Company. Directed by Paul Baker and Mary Sue Jones. World Premiere.
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, adapted by John Figlmiller, lyrics by Sally Netzel. Directed by John Figlmiller.
She Stoops to Conquer by Oliver Goldsmith. Directed by Kaki Dowling.
The Persecution and Assassination of Jean-Paul Marat as Performed by the Inmates of the Asylum of Charenton Under the Direction of The Marquis De Sade by Peter Weiss, English version by Geoffrey Skelton, verse adaptation by Adrian Mitchell. Directed by Harry Buckwitz.
Black Comedy by Peter Shaffer. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Greenski and the Hummingbird by James Nelson Harrell. Directed by James Nelson Harrell.
On The Harmfulness of Tobacco by Anton Chekhov. Directed by Michael Dendy.
The Top Loading Lover Libretto by Glenn Allen Smith, music by Raymond Allen. Directed by Glenn Allen Smith. World Premiere.
Little Murders by Jules Feiffer. Directed by Theodore Mann.
The Boys from Syracuse. Book by George Abbott, lyrics by Lorenz Hart, music by Richard Rodgers. Directed by David Pursley.
Macbeth by William Shakespeare. Directed by Paul Baker.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
The Promise by Aleksei Arbuzov, translated by Ariadne Nicolaeff.
Halfway Up the Tree by Peter Ustinov.
The Field by Michael Parriott. World Premiere.
Dear Liar adapted from the correspondence of Bernard Shaw and Mrs. Patrick Campbell by Jerome Kitty.
Lovers by Brain Friel.
The Nightwatchmen by Stratis Karris, translated by Evangelos Voutsinas. American Premiere.
A Day in the Death of Joe Egg by Peter Nichols.

MAGIC TURTLE
Rumplestiltskin by Sally Netzel. World Premiere.
Pecos Bill by Deanna Dunagan. World Premiere.
Thumbelina written and arranged by Jerry Blatt.

THE JANUS PLAYERS
The Blacks by Jean Genet.
Happy Ending by Douglas Turner Wars.
Big Mama, Big Man by Donna Medcalf. World Premiere.

1968–1969

Macbeth by William Shakespeare. Directed by Paul Baker.
Hippolytus by Euripides, performed by the Piraikon Theatron. Directed by Dimitrios Rondiris.
Iphigenia in Aulis by Euripides, performed by the Piraikon Theatron. Directed by Dimitrios Rondiris.
H.M.S. Pinafore by W. S. Gilbert and Arthur Sullivan. Directed by Glenn Allen Smith. Musical directed by Raymond Allen.
Journey to Jefferson (formerly As I Lay Dying) by William Faulkner. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Taming of the Shrew by William Shakespeare. Directed by Mike Dendy.
Rags to Riches by Aurand Harris, suggested by two Horatio Alger stories. Directed by Frank Schaefer.
The Star-Spangled Girl by Neil Simon. Directed by Anna Marsh-Neame.
A Gown for His Mistress by Georges Feydeau, translated by Barnett Shaw. Directed by Preston Jones. American Premiere.
You Can’t Take It With You by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Cactus Flower by Abe Burrows, based on a play by Pierre Barillet and Jean-Pierre Gredy. Directed by Sally Netzel.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
The Killing of Sister George by Frank Marcus.
War by Jean-Claude van Itallie.
Muzeeka by John Guare.
A Taste of Honey by Shelagh Delaney.
Summertree by Ron Cowen.
Black Reflections in a White Eye by Sally Netzel, music by Raymond Allen. World Premiere.
The Process is the Product. Script by the performers. World Premiere.
Entertaining Mr. Sloane by Joe Orton.

1967–1968

Twelfth Night by William Shakespeare. Directed by Norman Ayrton.
The Odd Couple by Neil Simon. Directed by James Nelson Harrell.
A Delicate Balance by Edward Albee. Directed by George Webby.
Pinocchio by Brian Way, with the collaboration of Warren Jenkins, adapted from the story by Carlo Collodi. Directed by Louise Mosley.
A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
Vasco by Georges Schehade, English version by Bernard Noble. Directed by Kosta Spaic. American Premiere.
The Latent Heterosexual by Paddy Chayefsky. Directed by Burgess Meredith. World Premiere.
Charley's Aunt by Brandon Thomas. Directed by Anna Paul Marsh-Neame.
Spoon River Anthology by Edgar Lee Masters, adapted and arranged by Charles Aidman. Directed by Mike Dendy.
The Girl of the Golden West by David Belasco. Directed by Ken Latimer and Carleton Tanner.
Under the Yum-Yum Tree by Lawrence Roman. Directed by Preston Jones and Bob Baca.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
A Delicate Balance by Edward Albee.
Spoon River Anthology by Edgar Lee Masters. Conceived, adapted, and arranged by Charles Aidman. Directed by Mike Dendy.
The Private Ear by Peter Shaffer.
The Public Eye by Peter Shaffer.
The Knack by Ann Jellicoe.
Chamber Music by Arthur Kopit.
The Day It Rained Forever by Ray Bradbury.
The Finger Tomb by Ronald Wilcox. World Premiere.
Crime on Goat Island by Ugo Betti, translated by Henry Reed.

1966–1967

A Bug in Her Ear by Georges Feydeau, translated by Barnett Shaw. Directed by Jean-Pierre Granval, in association with Théâtre de France. American Premiere.
Blithe Spirit by Noël Coward. Directed by Paul Baker.
Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll, adapted by Sally Netzel, lyrics by Sally Netzel and Beatrice Gaspar, music by Beatrice Gaspar. Directed by Louise Mosley. World Premiere.
Journey to Jefferson (formerly As I Lay Dying) by William Faulkner. Directed by Paul Baker.
You Never Can Tell by George Bernard Shaw. Directed by Anna Paul Rogers, in association with Sally Netzel.
The Tempest by William Shakespeare. Sets and costumes designed by Bjørn Wiinblad. Directed by Paul Baker in association with Ken Latimer.
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare. Directed by Randy Moore.
Luv by Murray Schisgal. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
The Caucasian Chalk Circle by Bertolt Brecht, English version by Eric Bentley. Directed by Harry Buckwitz.
Barefoot in the Park by Neil Simon. Directed by Preston Jones.
Ben Bagley's The Decline and Fall of the Entire World as Seen Through the Eyes of Cole Porter. Lyrics and music by Cole Porter, based on the revue by Ben Bagley. Directed by Paul Baker, in association with Raymond Allen.

DOWN CENTER STAGE
Tiny Alice by Edward Albee.
The Amorous Flea. Book by Jerry Devine, based on Molière's School for Wives. Music and lyrics by Bruce Montgomery.
The World of Carl Sandburg, adapted by Norman Corwin.
A Taste of Honey by Shelagh Delaney.
Fantoccini by Sally Netzel. World Premiere.
R.U. Hungry by Randy Ford. World Premiere.
Look Back in Anger by John Osborne.

1965–1966

The Tempest by William Shakespeare. Sets and costumes designed by Bjørn Wiinblad. Directed by Paul Baker in association with Ken Latimer.
The Rivals by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. Directed by Robin Lovejoy.
Peter Pan by Sir James M. Barrie. Directed by Ruth Byers.
Oh, Dad, Poor Dad, Mama's Hung You in the Closet and I’m Feeling so Sad by Arthur Kopit. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare. Directed by Warren Hammack.
The Physicists by Friedrich Dürrenmatt, adapted by James Kirkup. Directed by Paul Baker.
You Can’t Take It With You by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Creep Past the Mountain Lion by Clifford M. Sage and Hal Lewis. Directed by Preston Jones. World Premiere.

1964–1965

Of Thee I Sing. Book by George S. Kaufman and Morrie Ryskind, music and lyrics by George Gershwin and Ira Gershwin. Directed by David Pursley.
Harvey by Mary Chase. Directed by Ken Latimer.
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare. Directed by Randy Moore.
The Comedy of Errors by William Shakespeare. Directed by Paul Baker.
Peter Pan by Sir James M. Barrie. Directed by Ruth Byers.
A Different Drummer by Eugene McKinney. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
Long Day's Journey into Night by Eugene O’Neill. Directed by Paul Baker.
What Price Glory? by Maxwell Anderson and Laurence Stallings. Directed by Don Davlin, in association with Paul Baker.
Wheels A-Rollin’ by Sally Netzel. Directed by Robyn Flatt. World Premiere.
The Rivals by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. Directed by Robin Lovejoy.
The Days Between by Robert Anderson. Directed by Paul Baker. World Premiere.
Mary, Mary by Jean Kerr. Directed by Warren Hammack.
The Marriage-Go-Round by Leslie Stevens. Directed by Lynn Trammell.

1963–1964

The Firebugs by Max Frisch, translated by Mordecai Gorelik. Directed by Ken Latimer, in association with Paul Baker.
Can-Can. Music and lyrics by Cole Porter, book by Abe Burrows. Directed by Tom Hughes.
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare. Directed by I. Sheldon Aptekar.
Hip-Hop-A-Hare by Beatrice and Lester Gaspar, music by Beatrice Gaspar. Directed by Ruth Byers. World Premiere.
Medea by Robinson Jeffers, freely adapted from the Medea of Euripides. Directed by Paul Baker.
A Different Drummer by Eugene McKinney. Directed by Ryland Merkey.
The Tragedy of Thomas Andros by Ronald Wilcox. Directed by Ronald Wilcox, in association with Paul Baker. World Premiere.
The Comedy of Errors by William Shakespeare. Directed by Paul Baker.
Three Sisters by Anton Chekhov, translated by Stark Young. Directed by Warren Hammack.
Journey to Jefferson (formerly As I Lay Dying) by William Faulkner, adapted by Robert L. Flynn. Directed by Paul Baker.
Night Must Fall by Emlyn Williams. Directed by Paul Baker and Kaki Dowling.
Come Blow Your Horn by Neil Simon. Directed by Ruth Byers, in association with Rita Barnes.

1962–1963

Sister by Glenn Allen Smith. Directed by Ivan Rider.
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare. Directed by David Martin.
The Women by Claire Booth Luce. Directed by David Pursley.
The Wizard of Oz by L. Frank Baum, adapted by Frank Gabrielson, music and lyrics by Harold Arlen and E. Y. Harburg. Directed by Ruth Byers.
As I Lay Dying by William Faulkner, adapted by Robert L. Flynn. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Maids by Jean Gênet. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Sandbox by Edward Albee. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Chairs by Eugène Ionesco, translated by Donald M. Allen. Directed by Paul Baker.
Auntie Mame by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, based on the novel by Patrick Dennis. Directed by Paul Baker.
Three Sisters by Anton Chekhov. Directed by Warren Hammack.
Blood Wedding by Federico García Lorca, translated by James Graham Lujan and Richard O’Connell. Directed by Mary Bozeman Raines.
Under the Yum-Yum Tree by Lawrence Roman. Directed by Preston Jones.

 

 

1960–1961

Hay Fever by Noël Coward. Directed by Dugald MacArthur.
The Matchmaker by Thornton Wilder. Directed by Paul Baker, in association with Ken Latimer.
A Waltz in the Afternoon by Jason Miller. Directed by Paul Baker, in association with David Martin. World Premiere.
The Importance of Being Earnest by Oscar Wilde. Directed by Mary Sue Fridge.
The Visit by Friedrich Dürrenmatt, adapted by Maurice Valency. Directed by Paul Baker in association with Gene Lindsey.
A Phoenix Too Frequent by Christopher Fry. Directed by Mary Sue Fridge.
The Chairs by Eugène Ionesco. Directed by Jan Kessler in association with Tom Hebert.
Shadow of an Eagle by Ramsey Yelvington. Directed by Dugald MacArthur. World Premiere.
The Taming of the Shrew by William Shakespeare. Directed by Ivan Rider.
Hamlet by William Shakespeare. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Mousetrap by Agatha Christie. Directed by Ken Latimer.
The Unicorn, the Gorgon, & the Manticore by Gian-Carlo Menotti.
Romanoff and Juliet by Peter Ustinov. Directed by Stan Fedyszyn, in association with Paul Baker.

 

1959–1960

Of Time and the River by Thomas Wolfe, adapted by Eugene McKinney and Paul Baker. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Cross-Eyed Bear by Eugene McKinney. Directed by Paul Baker. World Premiere.
Hamlet by William Shakespeare. Directed by Paul Baker.
The Importance of Being Earnest by Oscar Wilde. Directed by Mary Sue Fridge.
Our Town by Thornton Wilder. Directed by Paul Baker.
Under Milk Wood by Dylan Thomas. Directed by Burgess Meredith.
A Solid House by Elena Garro. Directed by Juan Jose Gurrola.
The Bald Soprano by Eugène Ionesco, translated by Donlad M. Allen. Directed by Juan Jose Gurrola.
Hay Fever by Noël Coward. Directed by Dugald MacArthur.

October 2017
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