- The Somewhat True Tale of Robin Hood
- by Mary Lynn Dobson
November 19, 20 and 21
- It sure is hard to be humble when you're a swashbuckling, egocentric super-hero. But our gallant guy-in-green tries his best as he swaggers through a frantically funny, Monty Pythonesque retelling of the classic tale. This time around, the legendary legend, in his never-ending quest to aid the needy, encounters a lovely damsel-in-distress (oddly obsessed with skin conditions); an ever-scheming sheriff who would rather bowl a strike than hit a bull's-eye; a gold-hoarding, bad-guy monarch wannabe; and a good-natured "Town's Guy" who manages to make his way into every scene, whether he belongs there or not. Combine them with an expandable band of spoon-wielding Merry Men whose collective IQs equal six, and you've got an irreverent jaunt through Sherwood Forest you won't soon forget!
- Fiddler on the Roof
- Book by Music by Lyrics by
- Joseph Stein Jerry Bock Sheldon Harnick
- Based on Sholem Aleichem's stories, by special permission of Arnold Perl
- Produced on the New York Stage by Harold Prince
- Original New York Production Directed and Choreographed
- by Jerome Robbins
- March 17, 18 and 19
Set in the little village of Anatevka, the story centers on Tevye, a poor milkman, and his five daughters. With the help of a colorful and tight-knit Jewish community, Tevye tries to protect his daughters and instill them with traditional values in the face of changing social mores and the growing anti-Semitism of Czarist Russia. Rich in historical and ethnic detail, its universal theme of tradition cuts across barriers of race, class, nationality and religion, leaving audiences crying tears of laughter, joy and sadness.