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items tagged with Richmond Hill Barn Theatre

I Went to a "Garden" Party ... : "The Secret Garden," at the Playcrafters Barn Theatre through March 23
Written By: Mike Schulz
Section: Theatre

Category: Reviews

2014-03-17 12:02:00

Emma Terronez and Bill Peiffer in The Secret GardenThe Playcrafters Barn Theatre’s The Secret Garden seems, to me, to be the quintessential type of production to grace its stage: a classic story told with community-theatre charm, which director Donna Weeks’ staging has in spades. Through the show's almost perfect casting and a less-is-more approach in her set design, Weeks manages to create some magic.


Read More About I Went To A "Garden" Party ... : "The Secret Garden," At The Playcrafters Barn Theatre Through March 23...


One-Hundred-Word Moments in Time: Thom White, and a Few Others, on the Year in Theatre
Written By: Mike Schulz
Section: Theatre

Category: Feature Stories

2013-12-23 12:00:00

Cara Chumbley, Lora Adams, Brad Hauskins, and Rachelle Walljasper in Things My Mother Taught MeAnother year of area stage productions has come and gone, and wanting to try something different this December, Reader theatre reviewer Thom White and I thought we’d bypass our traditional, end-of-year postmortem in favor of an alternate approach: requesting 100-words-or-fewer submissions from our readers on what people found particularly memorable about the 2013 stage scene. “It’ll be something new!” we thought. “It’ll be exciting! It’ll be filled with fresh voices that aren’t ours!” And, I must admit, we were dazzled with the overall response.

Well, “dazzled” may be overstating it.

Hmmm ... what’s the word I’m looking for ... ?

“Mortified,” maybe ... ?


Read More About One-Hundred-Word Moments In Time: Thom White, And A Few Others, On The Year In Theatre...


Sleeping Booty: "I Take This Man," at the Richmond Hill Barn Theatre through November 17
Written By: Mike Schulz
Section: Theatre

Category: Reviews

2013-11-11 12:00:00

Sarah Ade Wallace, Bryan Woods and Tommy Ratkiewicz in I Take This ManTo be frank, I didn’t find the Richmond Hill Barn Theatre's comedy I Take This Man all that funny, at least not consistently. However, playwright Jack Sharkey’s plot – about a single woman who brings home an unconscious Boston Marathon runner in order to finally have the romance she’s long wanted – is incredibly interesting, particularly considering the gradual pace at which Sharkey’s story unfolds, leaving you constantly wondering what will happen next. I may not have laughed as much as Sharkey would have liked, but I was certainly entertained during Thursday’s performance.


Read More About Sleeping Booty: "I Take This Man," At The Richmond Hill Barn Theatre Through November 17...


Acting in a Suspicious Manor: "The Mousetrap," at the Richmond Hill Barn Theatre through October 13
Written By: Mike Schulz
Section: Theatre

Category: Reviews

2013-10-07 12:00:00

Stan Weimer, John VanDeWoestyne, Bryan Woods, and Spiro Bruskas in The MousetrapThe Richmond Hill Barn Theatre's The Mousetrap is a reasonably entertaining presentation of author Agatha Christie’s material. There were plenty of good laughs during Thursday’s performance, and director Gary Clark and his cast did well in not giving away what’s known as “the best kept secret in theatre” until its final reveal – that secret being the identity of a London murderer who is now, very likely, among the guests in the newly opened Monkswell Manor boarding house.


Read More About Acting In A Suspicious Manor: "The Mousetrap," At The Richmond Hill Barn Theatre Through October 13...


Don't Move!: "Love Thy Neighbor," at the Richmond Hill Barn Theatre through August 25
Written By: Mike Schulz
Section: Theatre

Category: Reviews

2013-08-19 12:00:00

Jim Strauss, Jan Golz, and Stacy McKean Herrick in Love Thy NeighborThe sharp wit of playwright Gary Ray Stapp’s dialogue goes a long way to overcome the occasional humorless spots in the Richmond Hill Barn Theatre's production of Love Thy Neighbor. And when the cast is delivering Stapp’s most amusing banter, director Eugenia Giebel’s presentation titillates sometimes to the point of tears, particularly as Jan Golz’s self-important, riff-raff-hating busybody Leona Crump squares off against Diane Greenwood’s dolled-up, somewhat pompous Tupperware and Avon saleswoman Ava. The two create sparks of entertaining disdain for each other, and best suggest the overall tone Stapp apparently intended for his play.


Read More About Don't Move!: "Love Thy Neighbor," At The Richmond Hill Barn Theatre Through August 25...





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