Tag: Marc Camoletti
Don’t Dress for Dinner is a sassy French farce, as well as a comedy of errors of epic proportions. And, Raleigh Little Theatre’s version, directed by Patrick Torres, lives up to the bawdy, hilarious nature of the original script by Robin Hawdon, which itself is an adaptation of a Marc Camoletti play. The mishaps begin… Read More ›
Raleigh Little Theatre’s Delightful Rendition of Marc Camoletti’s Don’t Dress for Dinner Is a Laff-a-Minute Production
We start with quotes from reviews by The Guardian and the Chicago Tribune, respectively: “Hurtling along at the speed of light, this breathtaking farce is a near faultless piece of theatrical invention” and “Text book example of how to create the perfect farce.” Raleigh Little Theatre’s production of Don’t Dress for Dinner, under the direction… Read More ›
Oh! What a tangled web we weave, When first we practice to deceive! ~ Sir Walter Scott ~ Welcome to the Garner Performing Arts Center! Prepare to laugh and clap! Welcome also to Bernard’s apartment in 1960’s Paris! As the lights come up on The Towne Players’ community-theater production of Boeing-Boeing, we meet the American… Read More ›
The French farce Boeing-Boeing, written in 1960 by Marc Camoletti, translated into English by Beverley Cross for the 1965 Broadway production, and revised by Francis Evans for the 2008 Broadway Revival, is reportedly the most performed French play throughout the world. That is understandable, because this is a laugh-a-minute show, a bone fide “door slammer,”… Read More ›
Guess Who’s Dressing for Dinner at Apex’s Halle Center: Don’t Dress for Dinner Is a Feast of Laughs!
When was the last time you went to a play and laughed nonstop, even chuckling your way through intermission? If that’s what you want, come on down to the Halle Cultural Arts Center in Apex for Don’t Dress for Dinner. Adapted by Robin Hawdon and directed by Kathleen Rudolph, this production has been expertly cast; the pace is brisk; and the comic timing is impeccable.
Meet Bernard (played by Christopher Brown). He lives two hours outside of Paris. Jacqueline (Jenny Anglum) is Bernard’s wife. She is going to spend the weekend with her mother.