Recipient of the
2012 American Theatre Wing
National Theatre Company Award
The performance dates of Three Tall Women and the reading of Endgame have been changed due to a conflict with the Fourth Avenue Street Fair.
Ticket holders are being contacted about rescheduling their tickets. Please call the box office at 520-551-2053 if you have tickets but have not heard from us.
Thursday–Saturday 7:30 P.M., Sunday
plus 2:00 P.M.matinees Saturday, January 20 & 27
The following performances are sold out:
Saturday Jamuary 20 2:00 P.M.
Saturday Jamuary 20 7:30 P.M.
Sunday January 21 2:00 P.M.
Sunday January 28 2:00 P.M.
You may call The Rogue Ticket Line at 520-551-2053
to be added to a waiting list.
Discussion with the cast and director follows all performances
The iconic novel of the twin hardships of the American dustbowl and the Great Depression.
A farming family of self-reliance and determination abandons their land and way of life
to find work and survival to the west as they join America’s own refugee crisis of the 30s.
The Joad Family: Bryn Booth as Rose of Sharon, David Greenwood as Pa,
Gabriel Morales as Winfield, Cynthia Meier as Ma and Florie Rush as Ruthie
Cynthia Meier as Ma and Matt Bowdren as Tom
Cole Potwardowski as Al, Matt Bowdren as Tom, David Greenwood as Pa and Aaron Shand as Noah
While set in the past,
this unflinching, brutally honest play is relevant to many of the issues facing our nation to this day. —Andrew Brown, Arizona Public Media
Images and thoughts from Celia keep tapping on my shoulder unexpectedly since Friday.
—Christopher Wendel, Audience Member
Incredible, important, and heart breaking.
—Chrysta Faye, Audience Member
Friends, do something for your soul and go see Celia, A Slave,
a most-timely and remarkable production by the The Rogue Theatre,
written by our very own Barbara Seyda, a brilliant genius.
Actors are fully embodied and incredible, choreography by Barbea Williams is magic,
music by Jake Sorgen and Vicki Brown lifts the theatre,
and incredible direction and staging by Cynthia Meier brings to life the cruelty and grace of a horrific era.
A story set in 1855 Missouri could not have more relevance to every year that followed, including this one.
Art is what we need. Go see it.
—Kimi Eisele, Audience Member
Producer Andrew Brown of Arizona Public Meida has created a nine-minute video on Celia, A Slave,
with footage from two rehearsals and interviews with actors and the director.