Ticket buyers can join the cast for a moderated discussion following the fourth Thursday performance of each show.
Baltimore, MD – In an unprecedented veer from tradition, Everyman Theatre has announced a casting call seeking lookalike actors to support the Resident Company as understudies during its 27th season.
A conversation between Megan Anderson, star of Wait Until Dark, Johanna Gruenhut, Everyman Artistic Associate, and Lindsay Yazzolino, Secretary National Federation of the Blind Massachusetts.
Sarah and James – a photographer and a journalist – share a passion for the adrenaline rush caused from reporting in the world’s deadliest war zones. As reporters, their lives are devoted to telling the toughest stories from across the globe. But how do you separate yourself from the action you witness? How do you create an impartial lens? When their own story takes a sudden turn during a bomb blast in Iraq, the wounded Sarah returns home with James to the safety of New York.
Based on the work of Gerald Sibleyras and winner of the Laurence Olivier Award for Best New Comedy! The year is 1959. Three aging World War I veterans find themselves residing together in a military retirement home in the French countryside. They pass the time on their favorite isolated terrace – gossiping, joking, and generally irritating one another. Looking out to the cemetery beyond, the trio dream of their freedom. Our three heroes (along with a statue of a dog!) set into motion a courageous and adventurous escape plan to make their escape once and for all.
One of the most critically acclaimed and gripping dramas in recent history. Featuring an all-star cast of your favorite Resident Company Members – welcome to August: Osage County. When the patriarch of the Weston Family vanishes one hot summer night, the acid-tongued, pill-popping mother summons her grown daughters and their families to reunite at the Oklahoma homestead. Dinner is served, lies are told, and long-held family secrets are unflinchingly revealed. Tracy Letts’ comic-tragedy exposes the emotional destruction that rips through generations if nothing stops its path.
From the playwright that brought you Art, comes this hilarious 2009 Tony Award Winner for Best Play. Two high-strung couples, Alan and Annette Raleigh and Michael and Veronica Novak, decide to meet one evening for a civilized discussion about a playground altercation between their two young sons.
Their father named them Lincoln and Booth…as a joke. Two African-American brothers – left to live life on their own without any parents – learned to survive as street savvy hustlers. Now grown men, their names and their histories haunt them. Lincoln becomes an Abraham Lincoln impersonator, shot nightly by tourists at a local attraction, while Booth tries to pick up his brother’s card skills. The brothers find themselves constantly conning those on the street and, ultimately, each other in this darkly funny fable about family grievances, racism, deep wounds and healing.