Marriage Go Together Like" … unless you are romance author Frances
Kittridge (Susan Kovitz) and her husband comedy columnist Colin (David
Johnston) who are going through a trial separation and division of worldly
goods while living in the same NYC apartment!
So she has planned Invisible
Theatre’s season accordingly.
“The first couple of shows are
lighthearted in what appears to be a challenging fall for the world,” says
Claassen, the company’s managing artistic director.
Next week, IT opens its 2016-17
season with Fred Carmichael’s comedy, “Coming Apart.”
At its heart: “Coming Apart is “a romantic comedy of love
and marriage, but it also touches on what happens when pride enters a
relationship,” says Claassen, who is a member of the cast.
The couple coming apart are
both writers who have been married for 21 years. “How do they celebrate each
other’s success while still believing in their own,” she says.
About that couple: Colin writes a weekly humor column. Fran
writes romance novels, but is about to write one about how to survive a
Troubled waters: Colin and Fran are competitive. And stubborn.
In the heat of a moment, they both demand a divorce.
Neither wants it, but neither
is willing to back down. Even their memories presents differences.
“They both remember things a
little differently, such as the day of the proposal,” says Claassen.
A little help from friends: Sylvia is Fran’s agent; Bert is Colin’s best
“Everyone tries to get them
back together,” says Claassen, who plays Sylvia. “But there some doubts along
The takeaway: The play has some ideas the audience can chew
“That sometimes, for all of us,
our pride gets in the way,” says Claassen. “And maybe listening is a lost art,
and maybe we should discuss things in a civil way.”
But most of all, she says, “In
the end, there are some good laughs.”
Review: Invisible Theatre explores art, culture in 'Bakersfield Mist' October 15, 2015 11:45 am • By Ann Brown Arizona Daily Star Review Class attitudes and cultural differences collide like the paint and colors of a Jackson Pollock painting in Stephen Sachs’ comedy “Bakersfield Mist,” which Invisible Theatre opened Wednesday night. Susan Kovitz as Maude and Roberto Guajardo as Lionel in Invisible Theatre’s production of “Bakersfield Mist,” by Stephen Sachs. The comedy was inspired by Jackson Pollock. Read the entire review here: Review: Invisible Theatre explores art, culture in 'Bakersfield Mist'
From: CATHY JOHNSON <email@example.com> Sent: Friday, May 10, 2019 12:51 PM Subject: More Auditions at Invisible Theatre Invisible Theatre Announces OPEN AUDITIONS FOR TEENAGERS, MEN AND WOMEN Monday, May 20, 2019 at 5:30 PM At Invisible Theatre 1400 N. First Avenue (at the corner of Drachman) SHOW TBA April 21 - May 10, 2020 (rehearsals begin in March) AGE RANGE for auditioners: BOY, 17 years old - a junior in high school. GIRL, 17 years old WOMAN, Early 40s MARTIN, 65 to 70 All positions are paid. Sides will be available after May 15 at the Invisible Theatre (1400 N. First Ave) between 10:00 am and 2:00 pm Monday-Thursday. People must sign up by calling Alayna Voutsas at (520) 884-0672, or email firstname.lastname@example.org . ------------------------------------- Tucson Theatre Announcement List TucsonStage.com for subscription information