WORLD PREMIERE LIVE CAPTURE: NOVEMBER 28
REPLAY VIDEO ON DEMAND UNTIL JANUARY 3
TICKETS ARE $50 PER HOUSEHOLD
The Sharon Playhouse is thrilled to embark on a new initiative to expand our educational programming! Starting this month, we are offering theater arts classes for kids, teens, and adults. Opportunities are available for both in-person and virtual learning, allowing community members near and far to participate. And stay tuned for even more educational classes, workshops, and events in 2021!
Don Correia was born in San Jose, California, on August 8, 1951 and has worked in theater, film and television as an actor, dancer, singer and choreographer since 1976.
On Broadway, he starred in several musicals, including the 1986 critically acclaimed original stage version of Singin' In The Rain creating the part of Don Lockwoodon stage made famous by Gene Kelly in the film. Directed and choreographed by the legendary Twyla Tharp, Don was nominated for a Tony Award in 1986 for Best Actor in a Musical. Other Broadway credits include A Chorus Line, My One And Only(opposite his wife Sandy Duncan), Sophisticated Ladies, and two different revivals of Follies, just to name a few.
Correia has been married to actress and producer Sandy Duncan since July 21, 1980, They have two sons, Jeffrey and Michael. In 1983 he played Vernon Castleon TV Parade of Stars, teaming with his wife Sandy Duncan who played Irene Castle. He also served as the choreographer for the 1988 film My Stepmother Is an Alien, starring Kim Basinger.
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A theater isn’t dates, isn’t productions, isn’t a building ramshackle or modern, isn’t lights or curtains or costumes. A theater is people: the People who dream of it, launch it, impose their tastes and judgments on it; the people who act on its stage and work offstage and out of sight; the people who work in the box office and smile; the ushers, the audience which comes week after week because they like what they see and sense a dedication behind what's happening on stage; the people who give money over and above the price of tickets because they realize that the performing arts are not, anywhere, a profit-making business; the whole community which develops a kind of pride in what is being accomplished within its boundaries. A theater, a Playhouse, is people ... all kinds of people.
Judson Phillips - Circa 1980s
Since the 1930’s The Sharon Playhouse has been a staple in the community. It’s humble beginnings began in a theatre where the Firehouse stands today. Theatre is a place where we gather to be entertained and enriched. We come together with family and friends, meet neighbors in the lobby, and through the stories on our stage reconnect with our best selves, with each other, and with the world at large. In the coming year we will need our theatre more than ever. We’ll need a place to come together and hear the stories that help shape our sense of the world and of each other. We will need to celebrate our community and our humanity. We will need the Sharon Playhouse. And right now the Playhouse needs you.