Our last show is today, June 5, at 3PM. Hillsborough Road will be closed until 5PM. Roads to the north of the theatre (Wade Ave/Cameron Village) should be fine. Please plan accordingly! Here's a partial map of the road closures:
Please plan accordingly and drive safely.
|Don't look so excited David.|
How do I get tickets?
Tickets are available through the Sonorous Road Box Office. CLICK HERE TO GET TICKETS.
Will tickets be available at the door?
Yes. Almost certainly. If we are close to selling out I will post it on our facebook account.
Where is the theatre?
Sonorous Road Productions
209 Oberlin Street, Raleigh
(Very close to the NCSU bell tower and Cameron Village).
What time is the show?
Most evening shows are 7:30, Sunday Matinee at 3:00. Saturdays we have an extra show at 9:30, and Sunday, May 29 we have an evening show at 7:00 PM (since the following day is Memorial Day).
Here's the complete breakdown:
Friday, May 27 - 7:30 PM (Brook as Erie)
Saturday, May 28 - 7:30 PM (David as Erie)
9:30 PM (Brook as Erie)
Sunday, May 29 - 3:00 PM (David as Erie)
7:00 PM (Brook as Erie)
Thursday, June 2 - 7:30 PM (Brook As Erie)
Friday, June 3 - 7:30 PM (David as Erie)
Saturday, June 4 - 7:30 PM (Brook as Erie)
9:30 PM (David as Erie)
Sunday, June 5 - 3:00 PM (Brook as Erie)
How long is it?
The show runs a bit less than an hour, depending on how fast we talk. ;-)
What's all that "as Erie" stuff?
You missed that? The show has two characters, Erie Smith, a small time gangster and "teller of tales" and Night Clerk. Brook North and David Klionsky will be alternating roles during the production.
Is there a discount if I want to see it twice?
YES! After the show, keep your program. When you come back, simply present the program at the desk and we'll sell you admission for only $5 more! It's only $20 to see it "both ways." See it twice, and compare the performance. Discuss the different interpretations of the characters. Vote for who is best! (no not really)
What is the show about?
It's 3:00 in the morning, and Erie Smith is looking for someone to talk to. He needs an audience. The only one he can find is someone who can't get away: the night clerk at his residential hotel.
In a larger sense, the play is about loneliness and the need for human connection in a disconnected world. Seems pretty relevant today, no?
Is the show appropriate for children?
I don't know. The language is mild by today's standards. There's some comments about sex and tramps, but it's all talk about "makin dolls" and that sort of thing. But it probably isn't something most kids would enjoy.
That's about it. GET YOUR TICKETS TODAY!