Superstition dictates that instead of wishing actors “good luck,” you should tell them to “break a leg” or “stir me with your acting, you beautiful beast.” Be moved with this GrouponLive deal.
- $30 for one VIP ticket to see A Wonderful Change: The Story of Rahab the Harlot and a DVD of the performance (up to a $60 total value)
- When: Saturday, July 27
- Where: Evangel Cathedral
- Seating: VIP section
- Click here to view the seating chart.<p>
- 4 p.m.<p>
A Wonderful Change: The Story of Rahab the Harlot
A Wonderful Change is a story about walls, roofs, and windows, but it’s considerably more exciting than the average construction manual. The wall surrounds Jericho, the roof hides waiting spies, and the window is Rahab’s. It’s her story, taken from the Bible, that Evangel Cathedral’s production tells. Conspiring with Joshua in his plan to bring down the walls of Jericho, she agrees to conceal two spies beneath piles of flax on her roof, at the risk of incurring great personal danger and ruining the flavor of a perfectly good batch of flax. In Evangel’s trademark splashy style, A Wonderful Change illuminates the relatable people and problems at the heart of the ancient tale as audiences watch Rahab aid the Israelites in their journey to the promised land while trying to keep her own family safe. The play is one of a series written by Evangel minister Steve Dory, who’s made a specialty of exploring the lives of Biblical figures for Evangel’s summer series.
Bishop Don Meares and his wife, Marion, deliver large-scale worship services and celebrity-studded events at Evangel Cathedral Multi-Media & Arts Center. In addition to prayer services, the stunning faith center hosts Bible study classes, mentorship opportunities, and even a spiritual hotline that parishioners can call in times of distress. Women's groups and youth groups foster an even greater sense of community among the congregation. The church also has many specialized facilities: a bookstore provides edifying materials, and a banquet hall called Camelot invites diners to try and pull a knife out of the mystical block of butter in the kitchen.