• aliceA...MY NAME IS ALICE
    A musical revue by Joan Micklin Silver and Julianne Boyd
    Director: David Dayler

    June 1, 2, 7, 8, 9*, 14, 15, 16* 2018

    This compilation of thirty writers and composers provides a vehicle for triple threat actresses to reflect on life as a woman through monologues, scenes, dance, and song. Sometimes reflective, often hilarious, it is wonderful entertainment for women and all who love them.

  • heroesHEROES
    by Gerald Sibleyras
    translated by Tom Stoppard
    Director: Graham Clements

    April 6, 7, 12, 13, 14*, 19, 20, 21* 2018

    In this hilarious and poignant translation, we meet three World War I veterans, each with his own strengths and maladies, who meet together to counter the monotony of their lives in a military hospital. Their cantankerous camaraderie becomes strained when they begin to dream of freedom, and Gustave presents an escape plan.

  • steel magnoliasSTEEL MAGNOLIAS
    by Robert Harling
    Director: Diane Brokenshire

    Jan. 26, 27, Feb. 1, 2, 3*, 8, 9, 10* 2018

    In Truvy's beauty salon in Louisiana, we enjoy the witty repartee, the wise cracks, and acerbic and revealing verbal collisions as we meet the ladies. The loss of one of their members brings a sudden realization of their own mortality, and draws on the underlying strength in their relationships as life goes on.

  • morningIT'S MORNING NOW
    by Dermot Nolan
    Director: Brad Rudy*

    Nov. 23, 24, 25*, 26**, 30, Dec. 1, 2*, 3** 2017

    In honour of Canada's 150th anniversary, we proudly present a world premiere by a local playwright. This compelling drama explores an astonishing piece of Canadian history - the life and death of Thomas D'Arcy McGee, from Irish fugitive to heroic founding father of Confederation.

    * The participation of this artist is arranged by permission of Canadian Actors’ Equity Association under the provisions of the Dance-Opera-Theatre Policy.

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talkradioby Eric Bogosian

Feb. 8, 9, 14, 15, 16*, 21, 22, 23*, 2013

Directed by: Tim Denis

Barry Champlain, Cleveland’s controversial radio host, is on the air doing what he does best: insulting the pathetic souls who call in the middle of the night to sound off. Tomorrow, Barry’s show is going into national syndication, and his producer is afraid Barry will say something that will offend the sponsors. This, of course, makes Barry even more outrageous. Funny, moving, offbeat, and totally entrancing, Talk Radio draws you into the heart of its fringe world.




by Robert Knuckle

Nov. 23, 24, 29, 30, Dec. 1*, 6, 7, 8*, 2012

Directed by: Willard Boudreau

While the structure is fictional, the facts are historically accurate. The audience is invited to witness a courtroom drama that simulates a public inquiry into the War of 1812. Opposing counsel examine witnesses including President Madison, Chief Tecumseh, and Generals Brock, Sheaffe, Hull and Harrison. Politicians, soldiers, and civilians report on key battles, and the causes and outcomes of the war. The drama builds as exchanges become increasingly heated.


shirleyvalentineby Willy Russell

Sept. 28, 29, Oct. 4, 5, 6*, 11, 12, 13*, 2012

Directed by: Jo Skilton

Shirley Valentine is a comedy about getting lost to find yourself. The heroine is an ordinary middle class English housewife. As she prepares chips and egg for dinner, she ruminates on her life and tells the wall about her husband, her children, her past, and an invitation from a girlfriend to join her on a holiday in Greece to search for romance and adventure. She does escape to Greece, has a hilarious and engaging adventure, and changes her life.




A Life in the Theatre

 by David Mamet

Apr. 26, 27, May 2, 3, 4*, 9, 10, 11*, 2013

Directed by: Mike Wierenga

A Life in the Theatre is a comedy that deals not only with two actors, but also with teacher/pupil, mentor/disciple, and the rites of passage in our lifetimes. Mamet takes us into the lives of two actors: John, young and rising into the first flush of his success; the other Robert, older, anxious, and beginning to wane. In a series of short, spare, and increasingly raw exchanges, we see the endless cycle of life, in and out of the theatre.