dark play or stories for boys

On the World Wide Web, you could be anything. Nick, an exceptionally bright young teenager, understands this concept all too well, using the internet as his personal playground for mock personal ads, raving chat room sessions, and fake profiles. Then Nick stumbles upon Adam, a hopelessly lovesick kid in search of his dream girl online. Unable to resist, Nick targets Adam as his next electronic victim, until his amusement becomes an obsession. The virtual mind games explode into real world consequences, and no one is ever quite the same again.
Contains mature themes, sexual situations, and graphic language.

“dark play or stories for boys” by Carlos Murillo
in the Lyceum Theatre at ASU
Starring: Hal Ley, John Wheeler, Hanna Leister, Carly Kastner, Kevin Herrmann

2008
Fri Feb 22, 7:30pm (Q&A with playwright after the show!)
Sat Feb 23, 7:30pm
Sun Feb 24, 2pm

Thu Feb 28, 7:30pm
Fri Feb 29, 7:30pm
Sat Mar 1, 7:30pm
Sun Mar 2, 2pm

Tickets: $7-$22
Seating is limited
Box office: 480-965-6447

http://theatrefilm.asu.edu

Lyceum Theatre
901 South Forest Mall

PARKING
Weekday Parking: Metered, short-term parking along Forest Avenue and Gammage Parkway; Parking Structure 1 (Apache Boulevard).
Evening & Saturday Parking: Parking Structure 3 (Myrtle Avenue).
Sunday Parking: Free, campus wide.

Picasso at the Lapin Agile 2.0

Back by popular demand, this show is being revived for one final run. In February and March of 2007, it played to sold-out crowds and received mass praise by audiences.

“Picasso at the Lapin Agile” (pronounced: LAP-in ah-ZHEE-lay)
a comedy by Steve Martin

Directed by Joel Cranson
Costume Design by Hayley Larsen
Lighting Design by Angel Moreno

Starring

  • Jameson Estes
  • Kevin Herrmann
  • Jason Kleinschmidt
  • Melissa Moses
  • Brockton Pomykala
  • Eric Schumann
  • Hal Semmens
  • Brett Siders
  • Melissa Stinson-Borg
  • Leslie Wall

What if Albert Einstein and Pablo Picasso had met each other just before making their monumental discoveries in art and science? The year is 1904; Einstein is about to publish “The Special Theory of Relativity,” and Picasso is on the verge of realizing cubism.

Written by comedian Steve Martin, this hilarious play argues the differences between science and art, love and lust, genius and insanity. Prepare for laughs and a wonderful evening of theatre as two of the most influential people of the 20th century go head-to-head.

Playing at
Mesa Community College
1833 W. Southern Ave., Mesa, SE corner of Southern & Dobson
In the Theatre Outback
(Building 29, Room TH2)

Th. July 26 ~ 7:30pm
Fri. July 27 ~ 7:30pm
Sat. July 28 ~ 7:30pm
Sun. July 29 ~ 2pm

Reservations strongly encouraged; tickets on sale now; several already sold

Call the Box Office at 480-461-7170

$10 per ticket, general admission

Love’s Fire

Love’s Fire

Apr. 20 – 29, 2007
ASU Lyceum Theatre
Contains strong language and thematic material

Five short plays, each paired with the Shakespearean sonnet that inspired it, are innovative not only in the variety of their mood, content, and setting, but also in their unusual interpretation by some of today’s most note-worthy playwrights, including Eric Bogosian, Tony Kushner, Ntozake Shange, John Guare, and Marsha Norman.

Showtimes

Fri. Apr 20, 7:30pm
Sat. Apr 21, 7:30pm
Sun. Apr 22, 2pm

Wed. Apr 25, 7:30pm
Thu. Apr 26, 7:30pm
Fri. Apr 27, 7:30pm
Sat. Apr 28, 7:30pm
Sun. Apr 29, 2pm

Tickets: $7-$22
480-965-6447
mainstage.asu.edu

Directed by Ron May and Jonathan Beller
Lyceum Theatre
901 South Forest Mall
Evening & Saturday Parking: Parking Structure 3 (Myrtle Avenue).
Sunday Parking: Free, campus wide.


Sonnet 128
William Shakespeare

How oft, when thou, my music, music play'st
Upon that blessed wood whose motion sounds
With thy sweet fingers when thou gently sway'st
The wiry concord that mine ear confounds,
Do I envy those jacks that nimble leap
To kiss the tender inward of thy hand,
Whilst my poor lips, which should that harvest reap,
At the wood's boldness by thee blushing stand!
To be so tickled, they would change their state
And situation with those dancing chips,
O'er whom thy fingers walk with gentle gait,
Making dead wood more blest than living lips.
     Since saucy jacks so happy are in this,
     Give them thy fingers, me, thy lips, to kiss.