Vintage Theatre | Uncategorized
1
archive,paged,category,category-uncategorized,category-1,paged-2,category-paged-2,tribe-no-js,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,,vertical_menu_enabled,side_area_uncovered_from_content,qode-child-theme-ver-1.0.0,qode-theme-ver-9.5,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-4.12,vc_responsive

Uncategorized

Other Desert Cities By Jon Robin Baitz Directed by Bernie Cardell January 16 through March 1 Tickets: $24 in advance/$28 at the door A Pulitzer Prize-nominated drama you won’t soon forget. Brooke Wyeth returns home to Palm Springs after a six-year absence to celebrate Christmas with her parents, her brother, and her aunt. Brooke announces that she is about to publish a memoir dredging up a pivotal and tragic event in the family's history—a wound they don't want reopened. In effect, she draws a line in the sand and dares them all to cross it....

We'd love if you could take just a couple of minutes to give us some feedback on our shows and the experience you've had visiting Vintage Theatre. This is a very short survey and should only take a minute or two of your time. Thank you so much for your help and your support of Vintage Theatre Productions! ...

Song For Coretta Mar 28th – May 4th Directed By Pat Payne On February 6, 2006, people began lining up at dawn outside of Atlanta's Ebenezer Baptist Church to pay their respects to the late Mrs. Coretta Scott King, widow of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., whose body lay in state in the small sanctuary. By mid-morning, the crowd wound down the street and around the corner of the old red brick building. People of all ages stood patiently for hours, waiting to say goodbye. Sometimes they murmured to each other quietly. Sometimes they shared memories of Mrs. King's extraordinary life and expressed sorrow at her passing. When a cold rain began to fall at sunset, those who had thought to bring umbrellas shared them with those whose resolve was the only thing not dampened by the drizzle. At close to midnight, the crowd had dwindled to a determined few. The five fictional characters in this play are at the end of that long line of mourners....