2016 Season

Our 2016 Season is complete! See you in 2017

April 2016

The 1944 play by the American playwright Mary Chase.

Charming and kind, Elwood P. Dowd has only one character flaw: an unwavering friendship with a 6-foot-tall, invisible white rabbit named Harvey. In order to save the family’s social reputation, Elwood’s sister Veta takes Elwood to the local sanatorium. But when the doctors mistakenly commit his anxiety-ridden sister, Elwood — and Harvey—slip out of the hospital unbothered, setting off a hilarious whirlwind of confusion and chaos as everyone in town tries to catch a man and his invisible rabbit.

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May/June 2016

Blackadder III
Adapted from the TV series by Richard Curtis and Ben Elton

In the Regency era, Mr E. Blackadder serves as butler to the foppish numskull Prince George amidst the fads and crazes of the time. Blackadder is again assisted by the moronic grungy servant Baldrick.

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August/September 2016

The Constant Wife
A comedy of manners, written by W. Somerset Maugham in 1926

The Constant Wife is a social comedy of marital maneuvers in 1920s upper-class London. Constance Middleton discovers that her husband is having an affair with her best friend. Rather than humiliating herself and others, she denies the affair, defends the two, and sets about turning bad luck, unfaithful friends, local gossip and a broken heart to her own advantage.

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October/November 2016

Le Dieu du Carnage (God of Carnage)
By Yasmina Reza

A playground altercation between two eleven-year-old boys brings together two sets of Parisian parents for a meeting to resolve the matter. Alan and Annette’s son hit Michael and Veronica’s son in the face with a stick, resulting in two broken teeth. Diplomatic niceties are observed when the four of them agree to discuss the incident civilly, however as the afternoon wears on, tensions emerge and the gloves come off. Any attempt at having a civilised discussion about whose child is responsible for the fight, and how the parents may have influenced such destructive behaviour, quickly devolves into finger-pointing and name-calling.

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