With their critically acclaimed mounting of The Iceman Cometh ending its run in barely 2 weeks, Quotidian Theatre Company announced the casts for the two remaining productions this season. Christopher Henley, fresh off his successful performance as the oleaginous Cardinal Pandulph in WSC Avant Bard’s King John, will play the title role in Quotidian’s upcoming […]
First-time director Michael Avolio has done something extraordinary. How’s that, you ask? Not only did he have the chutzpah to stage Eugene O’Neill’s rarely-produced, large-ensemble grand requiem to “hopeless hope,” The Iceman Cometh as his debut, but the production at Bethesda’s Quotidian Theatre is a smashing success, capturing the essential horror, joy, humor and naked […]
TrueTheatergoer has announced the winning theatre companies in its annual reader-driven competition: Keegan Theatre received the second prize of $5,000 and Quotidian Theatre received the top prize of $10,000. The prize money is awarded at the end of the season to the theatre companies whose audiences contributed the most reviews to TrueTheatergoer.
Expect lots of pondering and creepy thrills in this chilling version of the Daphne du Maurier tale of killer birds and society’s reactions to its own potential demise.
Quotidian Theatre’s 2013-2014 season, it’s 16th, will be composed of three plays by notable Irish or Irish-American playwrights.
The Soviet Union is no more, and the days when reaching an agreement with it on arms control was a matter of planetary life and death are fading into memory. Why, then, would a play about two superpower negotiators trying to put controls on the nuclear arms race mean anything to us today?
The Quotidian Theatre Company’s new production of James Joyce’s The Dead, which opened this past weekend, could be the best holiday theater surprise of the season. Quotidian’s production of this 1999 Broadway “play with music” is a welcome change of pace from the usual—and admittedly enjoyable—annual holiday entertainment clichés that flutter into our lives like […]
To clip characters helpless from the bounds of their classic works and conjure up the residue of their stories requires bravery in vision, deftness in execution, and a wholehearted love for the source material. All of these prerequisites are unequivocally met in Quotidian Theatre Company’s delightful production of Brian Friel’s Afterplay.
Quotidian, located in Bethesda’s Writer’s Center, will offer plays based on three great stories for its fifteen anniversary season in 2012-2013.
When faced with the choice between the safety of a familiar life and the potential of an unwritten future, which would you choose? In Quotidian Theatre’s poignant production of Brian Friel’s Dancing at Lughnasa, five sisters maintain a comfortable yet monotonous routine in a small shared house, until male interlopers, implacable economic forces, and their […]