The cast and crew will present an abbreviated version of the play on Saturday.
“My Favorite Toy Was Dirt” will premiere at Spokane Community College’s Lair Auditorium on Friday.
Tickets for the show, part of Dunham’s “Passively Aggressive” tour, go on sale Friday and start at $59.
These Spokane Comedy Club shows are helping Cummings finesse her first Netflix special, which is scheduled for filming in Washington D.C. in March.
He’ll stop by the Spokane Comedy Club today and Saturday for four performances. Act fast; the 7:30 p.m. shows are already sold out.
“Life Support,” by George Tricker, opens Friday and runs through Feb. 24.
Breuer’s passion for metal and the emotional-psychological intensity the genre entails has heavily informed his devotion to the healing qualities he finds in comedy.
Aspire Community Theatre’s production of “Mamma Mia!,” co-directed and co-choreographed by Trigger Weddle and Joseph Lyons, opens Friday and runs through Feb. 17.
The play, directed by David Baker, runs through Feb. 17.
Before releasing his new special “Finally Live in Portland,” Matt Braunger will headline the Spokane Comedy Club on Saturday.
The cast and crew will take the play to the Kaleidoscope Theatre Festival in Prosser, Washington at the end of the month.
Puppet master Michael Reilly and his team maintain the 230 puppets used in the musical, which runs through Feb. 3 at the First Interstate Center for the Arts.
There’s a reason why Disney’s “The Lion King” is the highest grossing musical of all time. Why it’s been running for more than two decades on Broadway. Why it continues to sell out venues its played multiple times before. It’s good.
“My job is to entertain and I want to take people out of their pain, no matter where they come from or what they believe. I can’t look at it as ‘us against them.’ ... People go out and they spend their hard-earned money, and if they work for the government, they’re really taking from their savings right now, you want to give them a feeling of feeling good,” Saget said. “My shows are not meant to do anything other than bring people together to laugh.”
Spokane Civic Theatre’s production of “You Can’t Take It With You,” written by George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart and directed by David Baker, opens Friday and runs through Feb. 17.
The 1963 musical “She Loves Me” is charming and quirky, sweet with just a hint of sour. Lake City Playhouse’s production, which wraps up this weekend, features some talented voices, clever bits of stagecraft, and warmth in abundance. Based on the 1937 play “Parfumerie” by Hungarian playwright Miklos Laszlo, “She Loves Me” tells the story of Georg (Daniel Bell) and Amalia (Amy D’Orazi), co-workers in a small Hungarian cosmetics and perfume shop who don’t like each other at all, only to discover they’ve been falling in love as anonymous pen pals.
Members of the cast will perform non-“Lion King” material at nYne Bistro and Bar.
Tickets will be available at the door on a first come, first served basis one hour before show times.
After more than 21 years on Broadway, three U.S. national tours, long runs in London, Hamburg, Tokyo and Madrid, and an international touring company, there have been a lot of actors who have worked in “The Lion King.”
The 1984 Lewis & Clark High School graduate portrayed Scar for more than 1,700 performances, an experience he recalls with profound fondness.
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