In the News

The creators hope the audience will learn about how large corporations and businesses work through this piece. They want people to imagine how seemingly ordinary lives may be more complex than they seem.
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By her own admission, Lady Rizo exists in the land of diva, knocking them dead in her Marchesa gowns and singing a repertory that runs from American Songbook classics to contemporary pop.
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There is something exquisitely beautiful about a conventionally attractive woman being unconventionally, relentlessly, fearlessly strange in society’s general direction into perpetuity.
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Iguana holds a somewhat less than fond, but more than kind view of whom we are as humans.
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With her hypnotic lilt and ethereal spirit, Plummer's performance is, without question, one of the finest of the year.
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“Night of the Iguana” presents the scariest of all truths: that the most atonement, the most suffering, comes not from death, but from life.
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Either seeking an elusive happiness or escaping a tortured past, the various travelers who end up on the windswept veranda of the remote resort owned by the recently widowed proprietress Maxine Faulk wrestle with inner demons and dying hopes one steamy and stormy night.
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As with many Williams creations, this is a drama about wrestling with love, personal identity and life’s thematic meanings.
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The design team of Derek McLane (scenic), David Lander (lighting), and John Gromada (composition/sound) magically transform the stage at the Loeb Drama Center into the sultry environs of a run-down tourist hotel on the tropical coast of Mexico in the summer of 1940.
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[Director Michael Wilson] garners a superb performance from Amanda Plummer, a very good performance by Bill Heck, and benefits from a supporting cast of Tony-winners and Broadway-caliber production values.
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