Coming in fall, 2015: Stop Kiss by Diana Son, directed by Carrie Baker.

 
"After Callie meets Sara, the two unexpectedly fall in love. Their first kiss provokes a violent attack that transforms their lives in a way they could never anticipate." -Dramatist Play Service, Inc
 
"A poignant and funny play about the ways, both sudden and slow, that lives can change irrevocably." - Variety
 
For audition information, please visit www.uaf.edu/theatrefilm/auditions/.

Spring, 2016: Closer by Patrick Marber, directed by Ian Buoncore.

Over the course of five years​,​ four characters intertwine themselves​: sleeping with, fighting with, and ultimately breaking up with each other.

Alice, a stripper, and Dan, an obituary writer, fall for one another. The following year Dan falls for Anna, a professional photographer. Alice, heartbroken, returns to stripping and meets Larry, a dermatologist as well​ a​s Anna's husband. Later Anna returns to Larry. Dan discovers this and confronts Larry.

And so on.​

The play takes us end-over-end exploring the unseen betrayals between the four lovers.

Variety calls the play 
"…brilliant and bracingly adult…bruising and beautiful, shatteringly funny and devastatingly sad. The play's dialogue has a raw emotionality rarely heard in art or life. It cuts like broken glass…full of bitter, intelligent, unvarnished truth.​"
Recommended for mature audiences only.
 

Spring, 2016: Eurydice by Sarah Ruhl, directed by Brian Cook.

The classic Greek myth of the famous musician Orpheus and his wife Eurydice is here retold by one of America's most ingenious playwrights.
The young Orpheus suffers a tragedy when his wife Eurydice​ dies unexpectedly. While he seeks mystical ways to bring her home, Eurydice​ lives in the Underworld, redeveloping a connection with her beloved father and avoiding the advances of the strange Lord who controls everything below. ​When Orpheus finally makes his way to free her, Eurydice is faced with the choice between living with her husband or staying dead with her father.
 
The New Yorker calls the play ​"​​exhilarating!! A luminous retelling of the Orpheus myth, lush and limpid as a dream where both author and audience swim in the magical, sometimes menacing, and always thrilling flow of the unconscious." 
 
Pronunciation Guide:
Eurydice (you-RID-uh-see)
Orpheus (or-FEE-us)

  • Please note: tickets held at “will call”, even if paid for, will be released for resale 10 minutes prior to curtain/showtime.
  • Unclaimed seats (if you have your tickets, but aren’t at the theatre) 5 minutes prior to curtain may also be resold. Please arrive at least 15 minutes prior to performances so that we may start on time.
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