LONE STAR transforms the theater into a rowdy Texas bar in the early 70’s with many surprises. This production marks the second NYC revival since Powers Boothe originated the role of Roy on Broadway in 1979. With a new concept from past productions, LONE STAR features a performance by The Chalks inside a Texas roadhouse saloon in 1972. In the cluttered back of the bar, the play takes a turn and deals with a man who returns home after a tour of duty in Vietnam and bonds with his brother by reminiscing the past the present and the future.
Run time is 2 hours 15 minutes with one intermission.
World War II has ended, our boys are back in the factories, our girls are back in the kitchens and all is right with the world again! Go backstage as the WDYS radio variety hour is televised LIVE for the first time ever! Hear the sweet sounds of the WDYS singers – and for the first time see their pretty faces! Feel the thrills of a scifi tale of terror where plants have taken over the WORLD. Watch in wonder at the twinkling toes of WDYS’s own swing dancers! Fun! Thrills! Laughs! The future is here – come and SEE it!
A Dysfunctional Variety Hour: A Treasure Trove of Transmitted Theater will play a two-week engagement at Thirteenth Street Repertory Theater (50 West 13th Street, between Fifth Avenue and the Avenue of the Americas) March 24 – April 2, Thursday through Saturday at 9:30pm. Tickets ($18/$15 students & seniors) are available online at www.smarttix.com or by calling Smarttix at 212-868-4444.
About the Company: Dysfunctional Theatre Company
Fun! Booze! Zombies! (And occasionally poetry)
Dysfunctional Theatre Company - an Off-Off Broadway theater company
Dysfunctional shows audiences the joys of live theater, gives exposure to new playwrights, rediscovers forgotten scripts from previous centuries, and provides a supportive environment for artists to grow and expand their work. Founded in 1997, THE DYSFUNCTIONAL THEATRE COMPANY is a collective dedicated to producing ensemble works that challenge the status quo without taking themselves too seriously.