Staten Island Shakespearean Theatre Company

Todays Date: 06/27/22
Last Update: 02/14/12 04:50:13 PM
User Login
Web Site:
Toggle View: Show Company Members

Schedule of Upcoming Productions

No New Productions Scheduled

Production History

Cabaret  | Open: 06/10/05 Close: 06/26/05
Welcome to the Kit Kat Club, Germany 1929, as English singer Sally Bowles and the colorful people of Berlin's nightlife, light up the stage in this deliciously decadent Tony Award-winning Broadway revival for Best Musical. "Come to the Cabaret" for a "perfectly marvelous" night of theater
California Suite  | Open: 02/11/05 Close: 02/27/05
This hilarious play in four parts takes place in a California hotel suite with vistors from New York, London, Chicago and Philadelphia
Lend Me A Tenor  | Open: 12/02/05 Close: 12/18/05
September 1934, world-famous tenor Tito Morelii is about to perform Othello with the Clevland Grand Opera Company...or is he? A comic masterpeice of mistaken identities and mishaps
One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest  | Open: 05/06/05 Close: 05/22/05
Powerful drama about a charming convict who contrives to serve a short sentence in a mental institution who finds himself being threatened by the oppressive system therein.

Winner of the 2001 Tony Award for Outstanding Revival of a Play.

Romeo & Juliet  | Open: 10/07/05 Close: 10/23/05
The Shakespeare classic about two young star-crossed lovers and their feuding families
The Andersonville Trial  | Open: 03/15/12 Close: 03/25/12
The Andersonville Trial is a dramatic representation of the only occurrence of an American citizen being tried for war crimes against his own countrymen. Henry Wirz was a Swiss born, naturalized citizen of the United States who was living in Kentucky at the time of the Civil War. Trained as a soldier in Europe, he enlisted in the Confederate Army and was seriously wounded at the Battle of 7 Pines. No longer able to serve in action, Wirz was assigned as Superintendent of Camp Sumter, known more widely as the Andersonville stockade, one of the largest of the South’s prisoner of war camps. Near the end of the war, the camp, which was designed for 10,000 men, held over 40,000 prisoners with little food, water or medical supplies.

Over 14,000 Union soldiers died in an 11 month period under Wirz’s command.

Was it caused by a shortage of supplies? Or was it a Confederate conspiracy to destroy Union lives? And if it was a conspiracy, did Wirz have a moral obligation to disobey his orders and commandeer supplies from civilians?  Or, as a soldier, was Wirz obligated to simply obey his superior officers?

These questions and many others are addressed in this gripping account of one of the darkest times in American history, presented for the first time in the setting of an actual, true to the period, courtroom.