- $99 for one 3-play package for Zone 2 seating (denoted in green on the seating chart) at three shows (up to $175 value)
- Click to view the seating chart
Available Date Bundles
- The Diary of Anne Frank (October 9) | A Servant to Two Masters (November 20) | Guys & Dolls (February 12)
- The Diary of Anne Frank (October 16) | A Servant to Two Masters (November 27) | Guys & Dolls (February 19)
- The Diary of Anne Frank (October 23) | A Servant to Two Masters (December 4) | Guys & Dolls (February 26)
The Diary of Anne Frank
Two years in an attic. Two years hunted and hiding. Two years witnessing the world devolve into madness. That’s what Anne Frank experienced. And in this Pulitzer- and Tony-winning stage adaptation of her diary account, the horrors of the Holocaust come vividly, nauseatingly alive. But audiences don’t just see the terror of the Nazis—they also see a lively, thoughtful young woman discovering herself and struggling to deal with a time that doesn’t make sense.
A Servant to Two Masters
In an absurd farce adapted from Carlo Goldoni’s classic by the creator of Billy Elliot, a hapless hero is torn between not two, but four rulers: two bosses, the beautiful Smeraldina, and an all-consuming hunger for fettuccine. That last one seems to be Truffaldino’s chief concern, though, even if getting his fill means he has to work overtime at both jobs.
Guys & Dolls
This romance-laden, family-friendly musical romp unspools the yarn of Nathan Detroit, the organizer of New York’s oldest floating craps game. To the tune of timeless songs such as “Luck Be a Lady” and “Sit Down, You’re Rockin’ the Boat,” Nathan grapples with his girlfriend’s demand for commitment as his casino-mate attempts to win over a Salvation Army–type reformer.
Pittsburgh Public Theater
Pittsburgh was about to fall off the theater map when Pittsburgh Public Theater debuted in 1975. Faced with shuttered ticket windows, a dwindling audience, and marquees holding messages like "Goodbye cruel world," founders Joan Apt, Margaret Rieck, and Ben Shaktman were determined to make their company a success. And that determination paid off: their first season's productions of The Glass Menagerie, One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, and Twelfth Night raked in critical acclaim and audience fanfare. Ticket sales climbed, and the trio eventually increased their season to six productions. Among these have been classics as well as plenty of new works, such as August Wilson's King Hedley II and Michael Cristofer's Amazing Grace.