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  Indecent at Centerstage

Indecent

Centerstage
700 North Calvert Street Baltimore

What is the cost when we sacrifice truth for success? Can radical love be pious, or merely provocative? Does every religion sell God for a price? Follow the true story of a play, a playwright, and a plucky troupe of Yiddish theater artists from 1906 Warsaw to 1923 Broadway, from risky experiment to global sensation-and ultimately shattering scandal. The latest hit from the Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright of A Civil War Christmas, The Baltimore Waltz, and How I Learned to Drive, this highly acclaimed and award-winning drama pays homage to artists ahead of their time and doomed to pay the price.

Thru - Mar 31, 2019

Tuesdays: 7:30pm
Wednesdays: 7:30pm
Thursdays: 7:30pm
Fridays: 8:00pm
Saturdays: 2:00pm & 8:00pm
Sundays: 2:00pm & 7:30pm



Price: $20-$74

Box Office: 410-332-0033

www.centerstage.org



  Indecent Reviews
  • Highly Recommended
  • Recommended
  • Somewhat Recommended
  • Not Recommended

MD Theatre Guide - Recommended

"...In a play that has moments of such gravitas as this one does, it is an unexpected delight to see such clever choreography. Erika Chong Shuch does a terrific job, never straying into the Broadway-esque choreo moves that would have totally ill-defined the piece. Her work reminds me of the almost slo-mo moves done in the musical "Once," or even the adagio number from "Billy Elliott," though this is totally new ground she covers, incorporating the ethnic dance moves most often seen at Jewish celebrations. And the music direction by Alexander Sovronsky provides an element that absolutely elevates the production. Having actors on stage who become the musicians and actually play the instruments with real expertise is rarely seen on stage, let alone in a piece like this. Outstanding."
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Timoth David Copney


DCTheatreScene - Highly Recommended

"...There's almost an incantatory rhythm to this production, spellbindingly directed by Eric Rosen. The actors and musicians move in ritualistic circles and percussive patterns as they evoke the past with gravity and grace. Klezmer music-violin, clarinet and accordion-wails, wrapping like wisps of smoke around Jack Magaw's backstage set piled with suitcases, chairs and props."
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Jayne Blanchard


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