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What You'll Get
- One G-Pass to see “ALICE (in wonderland),” starting from $45
- Seating: 2nd balcony or 2nd balcony box seats
- View the seating chart.
How G-Pass Works: Within an hour of purchase, your G-Pass will be in your account. You may redeem your G-Pass via the mobile app when you enter the venue. You may also print it out in advance. Use the G-Pass to enter the venue directly; you won’t need to redeem at will call. Discount reflects the merchant’s current ticket prices - price may differ on day of event.
Seating is determined by the venue; G-Passes are only available for redemption on the day of performance purchased.
ALICE (in wonderland)
In Lewis Carroll’s intricately realized dreamworld, Alice navigates a realm of size-changing elixirs, extraordinary tea parties, and enraged monarchs as she attempts to find her way back up the rabbit hole. It’s a familiar tale that’s taken the form of a silent film, a Disney movie, and countless stage adaptations.
With this adaptation, the story of Alice leaps to life at the toes of Oregon Ballet Theatre’s accomplished dancers. Through elaborate costumes and innovative choreography, the ensemble reintroduce audiences to the mischievous Cheshire Cat, the philosophical Caterpillar, and the ruthless Queen of Hearts, all accompanied by a classical score and all performances with the OBT Orchestra.
The Fine Print
About Oregon Ballet Theatre
Since debuting in 1989, the Oregon Ballet Theatre has built its reputation on two seemingly opposed elements: strict balletic classicism and newly commissioned works. Now the theatre enters a new era under artistic director Kevin Irving, whose background spans both classical and contemporary performances. As a dancer, Irving appeared with scores of companies, including the Alvin Ailey Training Ensemble and Elisa Monte Dance Company. In 1994, he retired from the stage to take a position as ballet master and head of the artistic department with Nacho Duato’s Compañia Nacional de Danza in Spain. Irving looks to take the Oregon Ballet Theatre to new heights, riffing off rave reviews from the Oregonian's Bob Hicks, who wrote that the theatre's Swan Lake is "a work of sumptuous geometric balances that echo the story's mirror-image theme."