- The Laramie Project (October): In the aftermath of Matthew Shepard’s death - after being beaten and tied to a fence post in October 1998 simply because he was gay - a town recovers and comes to terms with the depths to which humanity can sink and the heights of compassion of which we are capable. Written by Moisés Kaufman and members of the Tectonic Theater Project. (See a preview performance of selected scenes at Renegade Theatre Festival, August 2017.)
- The Nutcracker* (December): At a gala Christmas Eve party, Clara’s godfather presents her with an amazing Nutcracker in the form of a wooden soldier. In the night, he comes alive to tell her he is a prince under the wicked enchantment of the Mouse King, and the two set o to regain his throne. When she wakes, the Nutcracker is gone. Was it all a dream? Music by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. *family production (all ages audition)
This production has been cancelled, due to unforeseen circumstances.
- Betrayal (March): The play begins in the present, with the meeting of Emma and Jerry, whose adulterous affair of seven years ended two years earlier. Emma’s marriage to Robert, Jerry’s best friend, is now breaking up, and she needs someone to talk to. The play moves backward in time, from the end of the affair to its beginning, throwing into relief the little lies and oblique remarks that, in this time-reverse, reveal more than direct statements, or overt actions, ever could. Written by Harold Pinter.
- Rabbit Hole (May): Becca and Howie Corbett have everything a family could want, until a life-shattering accident turns their world upside down and leaves the couple drifting perilously apart. Rabbit Hole charts their bittersweet search for comfort in the darkest of places and for a path that will lead them back into the light of day. Written by David Lindsay-Abaire.
- Ring Around Rosalie (June): This funny, fast-paced farce begins in 1933, at the end of Prohibition. Benito “Benny” Bellarosa, a New York gangster, is attempting to make good on his promise to become a respectable business man. His rebellious daughter Rosalie leads her father to believe that she is “in the family way,” hoping he will allow her to leave the house and marry her boyfriend. Unfortunately Rosalie’s lover disappears and Benny is left with more suitors (and daughters) than he can handle. Mistaken identities abound as Benny contends with his frantic wife, bumbling henchmen and an ambitious accountant. With the bankers arriving any moment, Benny is desperate to find a suitable husband and get a ring around Rosalie! Written by Whitney Ryan Garrity.
- Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (November): Who wouldn’t want to join Charlie Bucket in his adventurous tour of Willy Wonka’s world-famous Chocolate Factory? The delicious fun awaits you!
- The Magic Flute (February): Follow Prince Tamino in this hilarious tale as he travels to the castle of the evil Sarastro to save the princess Pamina. Along his magical journey he meets a wild cast of characters including Papageno, the three muses, and the fabled Queen of the Night. Armed with a magic flute, Tamino is ready to take on Sarastro. Once inside the castle, our prince and his friends face monsters, magic, and a test to free his beloved Pamina. Based on the opera by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.
- The Princess and the Goblin (April): Unknown to the court, a band of goblins is digging a tunnel beneath the palace, and one night three grotesque creatures break into Princess Irene’s room—the vicious Goblin Queen, the meek Goblin King, and their ugly, stupid son, Harley. The Goblins live in the caves and mines of the Great Mountain, banished there by the Sun People genera ons ago. To get revenge, the Goblins have vowed to kidnap Princess Irene—and Harley plans to marry her. Among those who try to help Irene are Curdie, a miner’s son, and Irene’s great-great-grandmother—who died many years ago.
- A Midsummer Night's Dream (July/August): Several love stories meet and intertwine on a summer night in the realm of the fairies, which include mistaken iden es, a donkey, and a play- within-a-play. But was it all a dream? One of William Shakespeare’s well loved comedies.