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Moody noir musical 'Gunmetal Blues' depicts misfortune in surreal world

Moody noir musical 'Gunmetal Blues' depicts misfortune in surreal world December 09, 2008, 9:49 a.m. CHUCK GRAHAM Tucson Citizen "Gunmetal Blues" rises out of the darkened Invisible Theatre stage as a 1930s nightclub gangster caper that's four parts atmosphere and one part action, with a twist. Armen Dirtadian looks terrific as Sam Galahad, the well-dressed loser who's old enough to know better but has never learned to resist. Dirtadian is well-known around Tucson for his dashing roles as the broad-shouldered leading man at Gaslight Theatre, but is keeping his personality in the shadows here. He plays a private eye so down on his luck, no client is ever turned away from his tattered office. Betsy Kruse Craig (another Gaslight star) steps into the IT spotlight as that tall blonde who doesn't care how much trouble Sam gets sucked into. She also plays three other blondes with their own suspicious motives. Taking on several additional roles is Mike Padi


From: CATHY JOHNSON <> 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 .     ------------------------------------- Tucson Theatre Announcement List for subscription information      

IT Ends Season 45 with a Hit!!!

SNAPPY "PICTURES" HAS NEIL SIMON'S HUMOR AND HEART Top of the cream actors (from L) Susan Kovitz, David Alexander Johnston and Lucille Petty stir up Invisible Theatre's "I Ought To Be in Pictures." There was life before cell phones and laptops. We know this because Invisible Theater is playing Neil Simon's “I Ought To Be in Pictures,” with actors using an actual typewriter and a telephone. Kind of a shock to see, especially that typewriter. So noisy. How can a writer think with all that clatter going on? No matter. From out of all this low tech chaos, director Susan Claassen and associate director Fred Rodriguez have created a lighter-than-air comedy laced with loving sentiment in a top cream cast of Lucille Petty, David Alexander Johnston and Susan Kovitz. Simon's play debuted in 1980, telling the story of Herb (Alexander) who ran away from his New York wife and family in the early Sixties, beating the hippies to California and