USC Fall MFA Year 2 USC Fall MFA Year 2

USC Fall MFA Year 2  | 

November 8 - 10, November 15-17

The USC School of Dramatic Arts and Pasadena Playhouse continue their exciting partnership by presenting two productions for the School’s MFA in Acting program at the Carrie Hamilton Theatre. The partnership is a continuation of the theatre’s 100-year commitment to cultivating artists and provides the students the opportunity to develop meaningful relationships at a working professional theatre.

 

Presented by

Hosted by Pasadena Playhouse

Detroit 67
November 8 – 10, 2018
Written by Dominique Morisseau
Directed by Gregg T. Daniel

The Receptionist
November 15 – 17, 2018
Written by Adam Bock
Directed by Andi Chapman

Carrie Hamilton Theater

General: $20
USC Students & Staff: $10
Playhouse Members: $10

 

The USC School of Dramatic Arts and Pasadena Playhouse continue their exciting partnership by presenting two productions for the School’s MFA in Acting program at the Carrie Hamilton Theatre. The partnership is a continuation of the theatre’s 100-year commitment to cultivating artists and provides the students the opportunity to develop meaningful relationships at a working professional theatre.

 

Presented by

Hosted by Pasadena Playhouse

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Ticket Options

General tickets are $20 for this production. $10 tickets are available for USC Students & Staff as well as Pasadena Playhouse Members.

About

Detroit 67

 

In the summer of 1967, the songs of Motown are breaking records and breaking barriers. Chelle and her brother, Lank, are running an unlicensed after-hours bar in their Detroit basement – risky business – especially during a brutal police crackdown that has set off riots throughout the city. When Lank offers refuge to an injured white woman, tensions erupt in their home and their city, and they find themselves caught in the middle of the ’67 riots.

The Receptionist

 

 

It’s the start of a typical day in the Northeast Office and Beverly deals effortlessly with ringing phones and her colleague’s romantic troubles. But when a charming rep from the Central Office makes an appearance, the friendly routine is disrupted. As the true nature of the company’s business becomes apparent, The Receptionist raises disquieting, provocative questions about the consequences of complicity with evil.