Theatre Reviews

My Mother’s Lesbian Jewish Wiccan Wedding

by Ron Bennison

Performances Resume February 26, 2010

First Block of Tickets Now On Sale for Performances Until March 21, 2010

Venue: The Panasonic Theatre – 651 Yonge St. Toronto (just south of Bloor)

My Mother's Lesbian Jewish Wiccan Wedding returned to The Panasonic Theatre February 26th, 2010 to a sold out house. It was first performed in July 2009 at the Bread & Circus Theatre in Kensington market as part of the Toronto Fringe Festival where it was discovered by David Mirvish, expanded and launched in the Panasonic theatre the Mirvish 2009-2010 season.

Young Frankenstein

Young Frankenstein

By Ron Bennison

Closing out the 2009/2010 Mirvish subscription season, this production opened March 17 and runs until April 18, 2010. 
 Venue: The Princess of Wales Theatre – 300 King St. West  Toronto, Ontario

Warning:  Strobe lights are used in this production.  Recommended for ages 12 and older. 


March 26 - April 11, 2010
Tickets on sale now! 30 Bridgman Avenue

Multi Dora Award-nominated Theatre Smash is thrilled to present the world premiere of Cape Breton-born playwright Graeme Gillis' A BOY CALLED NEWFOUNDLAND, a dark and quirky family comedy directed by Ashlie Corcoran, running March 26 to April 11 at Tarragon Theatre's Extra Space.

Patrick Kwok-Choon plays Newfoundland "Flounder" Willow, an awkward 15-year-old cadet. A loner who is scared of being alone, his life revolves around his family, his synthesizer, his French-camp love Evelyn, and his parents' family business - The Romantic Times, a self-published newspaper. When his mother returns home from her second honeymoon without her husband, Newfoundland and his sisters struggle to recreate the family and home they once knew.

The productions are outright superb" National Post
March 18-April 3, 2010

Award-winning company THEATREFRONT continues their ghost story serial, THE MILL, with Part Three: THE WOODS, written by Tara Beagan and directed by Sarah Stanley.

A Canadian horror story, THE WOODS takes place in 1640, two centuries before Part One and Part Two. The mill does not yet exist. The woods conceal a First Nations burial ground; the former site of a Wendat (Huron) settlement decimated by the imported ideals, and epidemics, of the French settlers.

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