TAGGED WITH ADULT THEMES
A f*cked up fact-based fairytale, Cookie...is a bruise-black comedy about coming of age in 90s suburbia. Full of sex, drugs, angst - and an original song about the joys of cutting - Cookie will make you laugh, cry and wince, with a rockstar cast of Sacred Fools members.
Every excess, every indulgence, every cliche...and the take down they so richly deserve. A biting yet affectionate satire of the solo show phenomenon, set against the back drop of the World Championships, "The Tourney of the Journeys."
A Gay Man With Alzheimer’s. A Transgender Teen Girl. A Giant Bunny. Just Your Average American Family. Bunny Trail follows a family in crisis with equally large doses of humor and insight. Special $5 tickets (reg $15-20) for opening week on Eventbrite http://tiny.cc/bunnytrail w/code Open 5.
AND ALL THE DEAD, LIE DOWN is the story of a couple at a crossroads in their relationship - the usual sources of tension: family, money, and sex are ever-present, but the dangling sword of their conflicting HIV status could be enough to sever the love they are desperately trying to maintain.
Hope & Fear. Life & Death. Love & War. Rich & Poor. All of these will affect our lives, but their effects will seldom be the same, so will you listen or lecture? Condone or condemn? Help or hinder? Because for better or worse, when it comes to the human condition, there's - No Ex'p Required...
Black Sheep re-imagines the "black experience" through a host of characters as they battle the community they supposedly come from while fighting their own isolation in search of an identity that lives outside the box of tribalism. Both humorous and thought provoking.
A wonderfully absurd and deeply philosophical Hero’s tale for a pop-culture age, dramatized in the world of the graphic novel – an entertaining wild journey into our fear of the unknown balanced with modern action, explosive movement, music and absurd humor.
“If you have no wounds, how can you know you’re alive?” – MAN Albee’s trademark wit and incandescent language shed light on the joys and terrors of creating another human being in what many have called his absurdist take on his own Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?.