Period pieces ranging from thigh-slapping dark comedies to complicated interpersonal dramas take over the stage through the summer at Raven
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jun 17, 2016. Amount paid never expires.Limit 8/person. Redeem on day of show for a ticket at venue box office. Reservation required. Refundable only on day of purchase. Discount reflects merchant's current ticket prices, which may change. ADA seating cannot be guaranteed; contact box office prior to purchase for availability. Ticket value includes all fees. Not valid for Aston Rep or Haven Theatre Company productions. Not valid for Saturday and Sunday performances of A Loss of Roses.Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
$19.50 for one general admission ticket to any show through June 17 (up to $39 value)
Not valid for Saturday and Sunday performances of A Loss of Roses
Not valid for Aston Rep or Haven Theatre Company productions
The Old Friends (March 17–25): Sybil, Howard, Gertrude, Tom, Julia, and Albert are all very old friends. That means they’ve had a lot of time to develop complicated relationships. Jealousy over love, jealousy over money, and the roundabout niceties of mid-60s social mores threaten to tear this sextet apart, from the mind of playwright Horton Foote.
A Loss of Roses (March 17–April 2): In this small, Depression-era Kansas town, a widow and her 21-year-old son kindly open their house to a stunning, down-on-her-luck actress, inviting trouble into their simple lives. This rarely performed William Inge play was called “a fine play that should never have slipped from sight” by the Washington Post.
The House of Blue Leaves (April 20–June 17): It’s hard to write a hilarious stage comedy about blowing up the Pope, but that’s exactly what John Guare did in his 1966, Tony-winning farce The House of Blue Leaves. A beleaguered musician tries to rein in his would-be anarchist son, getting his wife, Bananas, and his mistress, Bunny, in trouble as well.