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Surreal doesn’t begin to describe what Amber Fiedler has recently experienced. At this time last year, the dynamic redhead decided to carry her first child to term and give her up for adoption.
The effects of the coronavirus pandemic have been harsh in many parts of the community, and especially so for many arts organizations. Across the board, large stalwarts like the Spokane Symphony and Civic Theatre, the smaller operations and performing arts venues, and individual artists are changing how they’re doing business and worried about the future.
It is a challenging time for the arts due to the novel coronavirus. Who knows when shows will commence? Financial support of any kind is essential for local theater groups to stay afloat during an unprecedented time.
The shows must go on! Spokane Civic Theatre’s streaming series returns tonight at 7:30 with the Tony Award-winning “The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time,” followed by “Young Frankenstein” at 7:30 p.m. Friday.
Local performers commanded the stage in Civic’s production of the classic musical.
This weekend, Spokane Civic Theatre will open its studio production of “Cabaret,” John Kander and Fred Ebb’s beloved, societally confrontational tour through the seedy, vaudevillian nightlife of 1930s Berlin.
Despite “murder” already being in the title, the musical dark comedy “A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder” opens with “Prologue: A Warning to the Audience” – meaning that if you elect to see this play, you really can’t say you weren’t warned.
The play opened on Jan. 17 and runs through Feb. 2.
Andrew Start is no stranger to working in minimalism. Having previously directed “The Flick” for Spokane Civic Theatre, Start again brings his audience an intimate portrayal of humanity, this time marked with a tense and resolute realism.
“This Is Our Youth” opens Friday and runs through Dec. 8 in the Firth J. Chew Studio Theatre.
“The Book of Will” opens Friday and runs through Oct. 20 in Spokane Civic Theatre’s Firth J. Chew Studio Theatre.
“Matilda: The Musical,” reviewed Sept. 14, continues through Oct. 13 at Spokane Civic Theatre.
Ignite! Community Theatre, Spokane Civic Theatre, Lake City Playhouse and Red Bird Theater will produce “See How They Run,” “Matilda: The Musical,” “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” and “Into the Woods,” respectively.
Spokane Civic Theatre’s production of “Spring Awakening” is co-directed by Sarah Dahmen and Jake Schaefer and music directed by Henry McNulty.
Elizabeth Martin’s starring role as Wendla in Spokane Civic Theatre’s production of “Spring Awakening,” which opens Friday and runs through July 28, marks her 10th production in the last year, following stints in “The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time,” “Follies,” “Hello, Dolly!,” a staged reading of “The Crucible,” all at Civic, and “Sister Act” at Lake City Playhouse.
A parody of horror films, it’s no surprise that the film is quite silly and over the top. Luckily for fans, and for those who haven’t seen the movie, so is the musical, which opened at Civic on May 17.
Henry McNulty will both star as Dr. Frederick Frankenstein and act as music director.
Both the dark moments and the laugh-out-loud moments help bring audience members even further into the world of Artie, his family and the company he keeps.
The four-show run, Thursday through Sunday, is sold out.
A word of advice: Stick around after the final bows for one last show of Christopher’s charm.