Neil Simon is the playwright who kept community theatre alive and well from the 1960s through the 90s with his incomparable collection of 30-some laugh-a-minute plays; the prolific humorist didn’t do too bad on Broadway, TV and the movies, also! Tacoma Little Theatre proves Simon’s oldies are still goodies with the theatre’s 99th Season opener, […]
Syra Beth Puett came on the theatre scene in the Puget Sound area in the 1980 production of “The Shadow Box” at Fort Steilacoom Community College (now Pierce College). The following year, Puett followed up her local debut with “The Night of the Iguana” and from there, the consummate actor took off.
“Wait Until Dark,” the heart-bounding, breath-catching, psycho-drama penned by Frederick Knott, is the 79th Season opener for the Lakewood Playhouse. Knott, who also authored “Dial M for Murder,” is known for his complex, crime-related plots. This griping tale lives up to the dramatist’s reputation.
The Changing Scene Theatre NW takes over Dukesbay Theatre’s stage to present the Kitsap County’s fringe theatre’s 15th annual festival of nine original one-act plays.
Tacoma Little Theatre welcomes the community to join us at our special Gala and Silent Auction celebrating our 99th Season. This special fundraising event will be filled with fine wine, fine hors d’oeuvres, and fine entertainment.
Disney’s “The Little Mermaid Musical,” with music by Alan Menken, lyrics by Howard Ashman and Glenn Slater and book by Doug Wright, is the charming production closing the Tacoma Musical Playhouse’s 2016-17 Season.
“The Servant of Two Masters,” by Carlo Goldoni, was written in the 1750’s in the traditional Italian comedia dell’arte style.
Tacoma Little Theatre is partnering with Found Space Productions for a stage reading of the play, “Love, Loss and What I Wore” written by Nora and Delia Ephron, which is based on the bestselling book by Ilene Beckerman.
Return with us to those double feature days of yesteryear when the Western Movie vied with Sci-fi films for first place in the hearts of the matinee teens. It’s the 1950’s. You could take in a Saturday matinee and see a double feature along with coming attractions, a newsreel, at least one cartoon and sometimes […]
In England’s 19th Century world, titled or wealthy boys around the age of 8 or 10 were sent away to school to study their letters, to become doctors or barristers or to prepare them for a seat in the House of Lords.