Tag Archives: Deborah Kondelik
Cemetery Pub, a play in its second production by playwright-actor Tom Dugan at Pigs Do Fly Productions, is a mash-up of multiple genres as three relatives hash out troubled pasts and an uncertain future in a blue collar New Jersey bar.
GableStage takes a break from race relations and Arthur Miller to create Boca, a chuckle-fest as well-constructed and skillfully executed as any episode of The Golden Girls, the Mary Tyler Moore show or a Carol Burnett skit.
You may never view crossword puzzles the same way again after watching Jerry Mayer’s romantic, touching, and hilarious character-driven comedy, 2 Across. Fortunately, the Ft. Lauderdale-based nonprofit professional theater company, Pigs Do Fly Productions, is giving Mayer’s warm, compelling play a believable and energetic production.
Few an resist feisty, foul-mouthed septuagenarians such as Helen Wheeler because, well, we do not normally expect a woman in her 70’s to tackle someone into submission, or use a blowtorch to free an inmate from jail as is depicted in Helen on Wheels, a delightfully funny and moving, sweet, but not syrupy peek into small town eccentricity.
The Lost Virginity Tour, produced by Pigs Do Fly Productions, tells of four senior women who take a roadtrip across the country to revisit the sites where they…. well, read the title.
Pigs Do Fly’s production of 2 Across is the story of two radically different but similarly lonely neurotic urbanites who meet on a pre-dawn San Francisco commuter train. They start as strangers on a train, but you can see the improbable inevitable bonding coming numerous stations ahead, no matter how seemingly incompatible they are in temperament.
The Pigs Do Fly company, dedicated to work by and for people over 50 years old, examines women’s issues during a day on the golf course in the full-length play The Ladies Foursome.
Arts Garage’s Reborning is a thought-provoking work hints at many weighty topics—the anxieties of pending motherhood, the conflicting desires to both nurture and destroy, the futility of trying to re-create what is lost—but none are fleshed out to a degree of dramaturgical satisfaction.