Marymount Manhattan College Theatre

Todays Date: 12/15/19
Last Update: 01/01/06 10:26:46 AM

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Address: 221 East 71st Street
New York, NY   

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Take the 6 train to 68th Street

History of Productions View Current and Upcoming

In The Boom Boom Room  | Open: 04/19/06 Close: 04/23/06
Chrissy, a young innocent who is seeking stardom as a serious dancer, finds herself suddenly working in a disco/bar called The Boom Boom Room. Fighting to keep her drams intact through a sea of strippers, prostitutes and destructive relationships, she remains hopeful until the biter end. Originally produced in 1973. Preformed here by students in the Theatre Arts programs of the College

Call for reservations after April 5

The Wild Party  | Open: 03/08/06 Close: 03/12/06
Based on the gritty 1928 poem by Joseph Moncure March, this musical takes place during the jazz age in the slovenly apartment of a trouble couple. She dances twice a day in vaudeville; he appears on the bill as a clown. They throw a party and invite a dodgy bunch of friends, some of whom bring "new friends". We live through their riotous party into the dawn of the next day and we wonder if everyone got what they come looking for. Performed by students in the Theater Arts Program of the College

Musical Direction by Stephen Fox
Choreography by Edmond Kresley

Call for Reservations starting February 22nd

MMC Dance  | Open: 12/08/05 Close: 12/10/05
A series of Dance pieces - call for specific information
This stage adaptation of Shakespeare Richard II, with additional text taken from Thomas of Woodstock (anonymous, 1592), is about human frailty and a king who fails to be a king. Shakespeare's play has been radically cut and re-shaped for this production, but the integrity of the original work remains, centering around the conflicts of political, patriarchal and human rights.
The Holy Terror  | Open: 11/16/05 Close: 11/20/05
An adaptation of Shakespeare's Richard II
The Inspector General  | Open: 10/26/05 Close: 10/30/05
Set in a small town in Russia where everybody is on the take, the play's ;plot revolves around the age-old device of mistaken identity. A ridiculous and self-important fop is mistaken for an inspector sent by the government to spy on the town, Not only does Gogol's satire skewer mankind, implicating us all in its hilarious unified plot, flat characters, and unresolved romantic