- Option 1: $18 for two tickets ($36 value)
- Option 2: $9 for one ticket ($18 value)
- Show times: 3/14 at 7:30 p.m., 3/15 at 8:00 p.m., 3/16 at 8:00 p.m., or 3/17 at 3:00 p.m.
- Enjoy this provocative satire filled with political humor
- All shows take place at 405 E. Marsh Lane (Newport Industrial Park)
- Promotion Expires March 17, 2013
From Shakespearean tragedy to experimental performance art to an old-fashioned, jaw-dropping musical, DealChicken is a fan, supporter and student of live theater. And when he’s in need of a fix, he knows he can count on the thrilling thespians of Bootless Stageworks to step up. Renowned playwright Christopher Durang's 'Why Torture and the People Who Love Them' tells the story of a young woman suddenly in crisis: Is her new husband, whom she married when drunk, a terrorist? Or just crazy? Or both? Is her father’s hobby of butterfly collecting really a cover for his involvement in a shadow government? Honing in on our private terrors both at home and abroad, Durang oddly relieves our fears in this black comedy for an era of yellow, orange and red alerts. Right now, you can get two tickets for the price of one, or one ticket at half off for shows 3/14 at 7 p.m., 3/15 at 8 p.m., 3/16 at 8 p.m. or 3/17 at 3 p.m. All shows take place at 405 E. Marsh Lane Newport, DE 19804 located inside the Newport Industrial Park with free parking
Bootless Stageworks produces and presents an extensive collection of works that are both artistically challenging and innovative, while remaining accessible and entertaining. They're a group of professional artists and theater enthusiasts with a shared mission to enhance, enliven and educate.
$18 for 2 tickets to 'Why Torture is Wrong and the People Who Love Them' show ($36 value)
Here are some accolades from renowned play write Christopher Durang:
“Christopher Durang, our Poet Laureate of the Absurd, has written a smashing new play.” — NY Observer.
“You may laugh yourself silly at this silly symphony whose every movement is a scherzo.” — Bloomberg News.
“Is there a living playwright more willing to take on the big-picture questions with such unwavering trust in the power of the truly silly?” — NY Newsday.