Virginia Repertory Theatre has announced the 2015 – 2016 season and we can’t wait to take the kids!
Subscriptions are available starting Monday, February 23 by calling the box office at (804) 282-2620. Renewal letters and forms will be mailed to current subscribers by March 10. Single tickets will go on sale July 1.
What show did you love from – 2014 2015?
Which show are you most excited about seeing next season?
House at Pooh Corner
Based on the book by A.A. Milne
Adapted by Bettye Knapp
October 14 – November 15, 2015
Whether we are very young or wise to the ways of the world, every so often each of has to “get back to the House at Pooh Corner” to spend some tender time with faithful friends. You know their names by heart: Piglet, Eeyore, Tigger, Kanga and Roo, Rabbit, Christopher Robin, and of course, that lovable bear called Winnie-the-Pooh. This production is faithfully based on the A. A. Milne classic of the same name.
The Velveteen Rabbit
Based on the book by Margery Williams
Adapted by Burgess Clark
December 1, 2015 – January 3, 2016
In the world of toys, life begins when humans leave the room. When one group of toys discovers a velveteen rabbit, they learn what it means to be truly loved by their owner. Adapted from the classic story by Margery Williams, The Velveteen Rabbit tells the story of the unconditional love between a boy and his toy bunny.
I Have a Dream
By Bruce Craig Miller
January 27 – February 14, 2016
The phenomenal impact of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. is chronicled in this compelling dramatization of the life and times of one of the most influential and charismatic leaders of the “American Century.”
Croaker – The Frog Prince Musical
Book and Lyrics by Debra Clinton
Music by Jason Marks
March 9 – April 17, 2016
This is a premiere production written by local Richmonders Debra Clinton and Jason Marks about the story of The Frog Prince.
The Little Engine that Could
Based on the 1906 sermon by Reverend Charles S. Wing
July 8 – July 31, 2016
Based on the 1906 sermon by Reverend Charles S. Wing. The story is used to teach children the value of optimism and hard work.
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