Jesus Christ, Superstar
April 14 to May 6
Music by Andrew Lloyd Webber and lyrics by Tim Rice
A rock opera retelling of the last days of Jesus Christ. Its chart-topping songs earned Andrew Lloyd Webber the Drama Desk Award for Most Promising Composer.
Directed by Geri Sanders.
Compton Family Foundation
by Ken Ludwig
May 26 to June 17
“Leading Ladies is consistently funny — indeed, increasingly hilarious as it progresses. While all the nods to Some Like It Hot, Twelfth Night and even Charley’s Aunt may smack of piggybacking, the play ultimately celebrates the shared spirit of mischief and fun that connects cross-dressing comedy from The Bard to Tootsie.” — The Houston Chronicle.
Directed by Jennifer Gimzewski.
Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?
by Edward Albee
July 7 to 29
Winner of both the 1963 Tony Award for Best Play and the 1962–63 New York Drama Critics’ Circle Award for Best Play. Albee’s masterwork is a towering classic of American theater that was stunningly denied the Pulitzer Prize for Drama due to the committee’s objection to its mature themes. Join us for an evening of “fun and games” with George and Martha.
Directed by Ed Schoaps.
Aug. 18 to Sept. 9
Music by John Du Prez, Eric Idle and Neil Innes, lyrics and book by Eric Idle. The 2005 winner of three Tony Awards, including the Tony Award for Best Musical. A new musical lovingly ripped off from the motion picture “Monty Python and the Holy Grail” From the original screenplay by Graham Chapman, John Cleese, Terry Gilliam, Eric Idle, Terry Jones, Michael Palin.
Directed by Robert Salberg.
Erik & Laura Davis
by John Cariani
Sept. 29 to Oct. 21
“Thornton Wilder crossed with The Twilight Zone. When the northern lights appear in the sky and the characters shine with the joyfulness of love, it’s hard not to believe that the wintry air of northern Maine isn’t the cure for heartache,” said The New York Post. A valentine to would-be lovers.
Directed by Katie Lindbeck.
A Christmas Carol
Nov. 10 to Dec. 2
By Charles Dickens; adapted by John Mortimer
Dramatized with flair and wit in a version first performed by the Royal Shakespeare Company, this adaptation of the ageless story captures Dickens’ ironic point of view while it creates a panoramic picture of Victorian London. With period music.
Directed by Jeff Sanders.