50th Anniversary Season
Subscribe now to help us celebrate 50 years of ground-breaking theatre!
Current subscribers can renew their packages for the 2016-17 Season by mail or through our Box Office – in person at 397 Miller Avenue in Mill Valley or by phone at 415.388.5208 (open Tue–Sun, noon-5pm).
By Lauren Gunderson and Margot Melcon
“Bursts of smart, infectious humor.” – San Francisco Chronicle
Her prettier and wittier sisters always overshadowed Mary Bennet. Now she must learn to be the heroine of her own story in this charming holiday romance, a continuation of Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice.
By Nambi E. Kelley
“Gutsy, powerful and relentless” – Chicago Tribune
In 1930s Southside Chicago, Bigger Thomas dares to want more. A new job leads to a fateful accident that sends him down a violent and inevitable path in this heart-stopping adaptation of Richard Wright’s groundbreaking novel.
By Jiehae Park
“A bright, loud, colorful and caustic comedy” – The Hartford Courant
Twin sisters M and L care about two things in this world: academic ambition, and each other. When the former is threatened, the sisters secure their success by any means necessary in this dark comedy-riff on Shakespeare’s’ Macbeth.
By Rajiv Joseph
“Funny, haunting and deeply insightful” – LA Weekly
Childhood friends Humayun and Babur stand watch as the magnificent Taj Mahal is unveiled. Soon, they must carry out a harrowing task that threatens their friendship and tests their understanding of beauty in this hilarious and heartbreaking fable.
By Matthew Lopez
“Full of sass and good spirits” – The New York Times
Elvis impersonator Casey is about to be out of a job when a seasoned drag queen brings her show to town. Casey trades in his sequin jump suit for a sequin dress in Matthew Lopez’s (The Whipping Man) fierce, fabulous, heel-toting comedy.
By Tracy Letts
“Fiercely funny, turbo-charged tragicomedy” – The New York Times
When Dad goes missing, the Weston sisters reluctantly return home to Mom—cancer stricken, drug-addled, and a bigger piece of work than ever. Cutting remarks take deadly aim in Tracy Letts’ Pulitzer Prize-winning family cage match.