PASADENA, CALIF.: The Theatre @ Boston Court has announced its 2015 mainstage season. On tap will be the world premiere of The Missing Pages of Lewis Carroll by Lily Blau, the West Coast premieres of My Barking Dog by Eric Coble and Shiv by Aditi Brennan Kapil, and Seven Spots on the Sun by Martin Zimmerman, directed by Andrei Belgrader and co-produced with Rattlestick Playwrights Theater in New York City.
All of these productions will take place at Boston Court Performing Arts Center at 70 North Mentor Avenue. Additionally, the Theatre @ Boston Court will present Mojada: A Medea in Los Angeles by Luis Alfaro, off-site at the Getty Villa in Malibu in September 2015. The season represents the return of two Boston Court favorites: Belgrader, who directed the current Beckett show there, Happy Days, and Alfaro, an L.A.-based artist whose Oedipus el Rey previously bowed at the theatre.
More details about each show below:
Opening January 31, 2015
The Missing Pages of Lewis Carroll by Lily Blau, developed in collaboration with Sydney Gallas and directed by Abigail Deser, details what might have been in the missing pages of Lewis Carroll’s journals—the same ones in which he may have recorded the details about his relationship with the young Alice Liddell, the muse of Alice in Wonderland.
Opening April 25, 2015
My Barking Dog by Eric Coble, directed by Michael Michetti, about what happens when a wild coyote shows up on an urban fire escape.
Opening July 11, 2015
Shiv by Aditi Brennan Kapil, directed by Emilie Beck, is described as a “post-colonial fantasy loosely based on Shiva, the Hindu destroyer god,” in its portrait of the relationship between a young American woman and her South Asian poet father.
Opening October 4, 2015 a coproduction with Rattlestick Playwrights Theatre
Seven Spots on the Sun by Martin Zimmerman, directed by Andrei Belgrader, is billed as a “fable” about a plague in a village and the doctor responsible for the cure.
Opening September 9, 2015
Mojada: A Medea in Los Angeles by Luis Alfaro, directed by Jessica Kubzansky, reimagines Euripides’ Medea through the lens of a Mexican seamstress living in East Los Angeles.
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