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Our 2019-2020 Season
Little Shop of Horrors
By Alan Menken & Howard Ashman
Directed by Marcy Miller

Opens Halloween, October 31, 2019

Tickets $20 in advance - $25 at the door
Seymour Krelborn is a meek and dejected assistant at a floral shop who happens upon a strange plant, which he affectionately names “Audrey II” after his crush at the shop. Little does he know that this strange and unusual plant will develop a soulful R&B voice, a potty mouth, and an unquenchable thirst for HUMAN BLOOD. ​​

As Audrey II grows bigger and meaner, the carnivorous plant promises limitless fame and fortune to Seymour, as long as he continues providing a fresh supply of blood. Just when it’s too late, Seymour discovers Audrey II’s extra-terrestrial origins and his true drive for world-domination.

Over the River and Through the Woods

By Joe DiPietro
Directed by Susan Voorhees

Opens January 24, 2020
Tickets $20 in advance - $25 at door

Nick is a single, Italian-American guy from New Jersey. His parents retired and moved to Florida. But, he still sees both sets of his grandparents every Sunday for dinner. This is routine until he has to tell them that he's been offered a dream job in Seattle. The job, of course, would take him away from his beloved, but annoying, grandparents. The news doesn't sit so well.

How could he betray his family's love to move to Seattle, wonder his grandparents? Frank, Aida, Nunzio and Emma begin scheming, and that includes bringing to dinner the lovely—and single—Caitlin O'Hare as bait.

"A hilarious family comedy that is even funnier than his long-running musical revue I Love You, You're Perfect, Now Change. —BackStage.
"Loaded with laughs every step of the way." —Star-Ledger.

The Good Doctor
by Neil Simon & Anton Checkhov
Directed by Regina Ford

Opens March 27, 2020
Tickets: $20 in advance – $25 at door

​​In one sketch, a feisty old woman storms a bank and upbraids the manager for his gout and lack of money. In another, a father takes his son to a house to initiate him into the mysteries of sex, only to relent at the last moment and leave the boy more perplexed than ever.

In another sketch, a crafty seducer goes to work on a wedded woman, only to realize that the woman has been in command from the first overture. And let us not forget the classic tale of a man who offers to drown himself for three rubles.

The stories are droll, the portraits affectionate, the humor infectious, and the fun unending.

"A great deal of warmth and humor in his retelling of these Chekhovian tales." —Newhouse Newspapers.  
"There is much fun here. Mr. Simon's comic fancy is admirable."
​—The New York Times