Guthrie Theater Production History

Guthrie Theater Production History

The Guthrie Theater is a center for theater performance, production, education, and professional training in Minneapolis, Minnesota. The following is a chronological list of the plays and performances that it has produced or presented. Production information from 1963 through the 2005-06 season is sourced primarily from The Guthrie Theater: Images, History, and Inside Stories and The Guthrie Theater.

Read more about Guthrie Theater Production History:  1960s, 1970s, 1980s, 1990s, 2000s, 2010s

Other articles related to "guthrie theater production history, guthrie theater, production":

Guthrie Theater Production History - 2010s - 2012-13 - Dowling Studio
... It - by William Shakespeare (The Acting Company in association with The Guthrie Theater) Buzzer - by Tracey Scott Wilson (a Pillsbury House Theatre production presented by the Guthrie Theater) Yellow ... Shiomi (a Mu Performing Arts production presented by the Guthrie Theater) An Iliad - by Lisa Peterson and Denis O'Hare, adapted from Homer as translated by Robert Fagles ...

Famous quotes containing the words history, production, guthrie and/or theater:

    There is one great fact, characteristic of this our nineteenth century, a fact which no party dares deny. On the one hand, there have started into life industrial and scientific forces which no epoch of former human history had ever suspected. On the other hand, there exist symptoms of decay, far surpassing the horrors recorded of the latter times of the Roman empire. In our days everything seems pregnant with its contrary.
    Karl Marx (1818–1883)

    The myth of unlimited production brings war in its train as inevitably as clouds announce a storm.
    Albert Camus (1913–1960)

    This land is your land, this land is my land, From California to the New York Island. From the redwood forest to the Gulf Stream waters This land was made for you and me.
    —Woody Guthrie (1912–1967)

    I want to give the audience a hint of a scene. No more than that. Give them too much and they won’t contribute anything themselves. Give them just a suggestion and you get them working with you. That’s what gives the theater meaning: when it becomes a social act.
    Orson Welles (1915–1984)