The Devil's Wife by Tom Jacobson
Three sisters, played by Sarah Myers, Jessica Johnson, and Andi Creasbaum, are tasked with trying to keep a roof over their heads when their father dies. Each has her own dreams and desires, but it seems the only person who willing to aid in their survival is a handsome, wealthy attorney played by Richard Isacson who is more than happy to woo all three.
Join us for this imaginative tale of love, lust, heaven, hell, and what happens when you get exactly what you want.
“A diabolical thrill ride with smarts and wit. Pitch-perfect comic timing. Intelligence, wit … Delightfully creepy … [A] whimsical mash-up of fairy-tale tropes and modern sensibilities.” —Philip Brandes, Los Angeles Times
“Swear to god! THE DEVIL’S WIFE’s wickedly good … Sssizzling! … Scores high on all fronts — Tom Jacobson’s witty script (with a message) … Go see if THE DEVIL’S WIFE will make you a believer in God. Or the devil?” —Gil Kaan, Broadway World
“Wow! A devilishly entertaining mix of chuckles and chills.” —Steven Stanley, Stage Scene LA
CELEBRATING THE STATE OF THE UNION
Boston Marriage by David Mamet
Mark Moriarty directs a well polished cast in David Mamet's wickedly funny comedy about two bantering, scheming "women of fashion."
Anna (Mary Ann Moran) and Claire (Crystal Ryan) have long lived together on the fringes of upper-class society. Anna has just become the mistress of a wealthy man, from whom she has received an enormous emerald and an income to match. Claire, meanwhile, is infatuated with a respectable young lady and wants to enlist the jealous Anna's help for an assignation. As the two women exchange barbs and take turns taunting Anna's hapless Scottish parlor maid (April Sellers), Claire's young inamorata suddenly appears, setting off a crisis that puts both the valuable emerald and the women's futures at risk. To this wickedly funny comedy, Mamet brings his trademark tart dialogue and impeccable plotting, spiced with Wildean wit.
"Brilliant…One of Mamet's most satisfying and accomplished plays and one of the funniest American comedies in years." —NY Post.
"Wickedly, wittily entertaining…What makes the play…such brilliant fun is its marriage of glinting period artifice and contemporary frankness." —Boston Phoenix.
"[Mamet's characters] are at each other's throats with a wit akin to characters out of Wilde and a vengeance not unlike those from Pinter, Edward Albee, or Mamet himself." —Boston Globe