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Heather Morrison

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Angel Street at the Masquers

Who would’ve thunk it? A genuine thriller full of nail biting suspense on our very doorstep. Angel Street, a Victorian thriller written by Patrick Hamilton, was performed first as Gaslight in 1938 in Richmond (London), England; in 1942 by Vincent Price on Broadway; and, on its 70th anniversary, by the Masquers in Point Richmond, California, which is directed by Patricia Inabnet.

This is a play for breaking rules.

Little Mary Sunshine at the Masquers

Little Mary Sunshine looks like a tribute to musical entertainment from the past, starting with a pretty damsel lighting the gas footlights which illuminate the stage. This was a time before television, perhaps even before radio, when men were men, ladies were girls, good and bad were easily distinguished, and virtue always triumphed—a time when the hero went off to save the world (or at least Colorado) leaving the heroine behind. Problems arose, trouble ensued, but it all came right in the end.

I’m not absolutely certain of author Rick Besoyan’s intent, but I can tell you the outcome when the wise old hands of Director Robert Love and his crew were done with it.

Diary of a Scoundrel at the Masquers

The problem with most masquerade parties is that few guests take them seriously enough. There is no such problem here. If ever you liked to play dress-up, here is a brilliant vicarious opportunity. Costume Designer Carol Woods provides so many delights that if ever you toyed with an interest in performing with the Masquers, this performance will convince you to sign up for an audition!

Diary of a Scoundrel, directed by Carlene Collier Coury and Marilyn Kamelgarn, is a comedy set in Russia in 1867, six years after the freeing of the Russian serfs, an issue bitterly resented by some characters in the play, though not by all.

Over the River & Through the Woods at the Masquers

A new twist in my adventures understanding theatre: Over The River And Through The Woods (directed by Renee Echavez) was so successful that I didn’t like it at all when I first saw it.