Just how far are you willing to go to keep a promise to a friend?
Amarillo Little Theatre is excited at the success of the hilarious Jones, Hope, Wooten comedy, Always a Bridesmaid!
In this hilarious comedic romp, four friends have sworn to keep the promise they made on the night of their Senior Prom: to be in each other’s weddings…no matter what. More than thirty years later, these Southern friends-for-life are still making “the long walk” for each other, determined to honor that vow. Hop on this marriage-go-round for a laugh-out-loud journey with these beleaguered bridesmaids as they navigate the choppy waters of love and matrimony. Libby Ruth, Deedra, Monette and Charlie are committed to the notion that careers, waistlines and even marriages may disappear, but real friendships last a lifetime. Forsaking all others, in sickness and in health, they repeatedly struggle to stage the perfect wedding in spite of fistfights at the altar, runaway brides and the mistaken, and unfortunate, release of a flock of white doves on the first day of hunting season. ALWAYS A BRIDESMAID is the rollicking tale of four loyal and determined women who definitively answer the question, “How far are you willing to go to keep a promise to a friend?”
ALT cast an outstanding group performers for this production. It included Kelsey Landry, Kryss Miller, Christy Corder, Carrie Huckabay, Brenda Bailey and Nicole Murphy. Artistic Director is Pegi Lovett, with Chriselda Reyes as Assistant to the Director.
The show had two added performances at our Adventure Space with capacity audiences for each show!
book by Enda Walsh
music & lyrics by Glen Hansard & Markéta Irglová
based on the motion picture written & directed by John Carney
February 11, 18 & 25 @ 7:30 pm
February 12, 13, 19, 20, 26 & 27 @ 8:00 pm
February 14, 21 & 28 @ 2:30 pm
A story about a guy who gave up on love and music and a girl who inspired him to dream again.
February 2021, Amarillo Little Theatre presented the 2012 Tony award winning musical, Once!
Featuring an impressive ensemble of actor/musicians who play their own instruments onstage, ONCE tells the enchanting tale of a Dublin street musician who’s about to give up on his dream when a beautiful young woman takes a sudden interest in his haunting love songs. As the chemistry between them grows, his music soars to powerful new heights… but their unlikely connection turns out to be deeper and more complex than your everyday romance. Emotionally captivating and theatrically breathtaking, ONCE draws you in from the very first note and never lets go. It’s an unforgettable story about going for your dreams… not living in fear… and the power of music to connect all of us.
ALT cast a uniquely talented array of local actors, singers and musicians to create this stunning show! The cast included Bobby Schaffer as the Guy and Kristen Loyd as the Girl. Also featured in the cast were Zeke Lewis, Dillon Kizarr, Bryan Gomez, Ricardo Cruz, Brandon Khamphoumy, Kallie Kilburn, Larri Jo Starkey, Don Shipman and Alyson Hall. Artistic Director was Allen Shankles, with musical direction by Jennifer Akins.
FACE COVERINGS ARE REQUIRED THE ENTIRE TIME YOU ARE INSIDE ANY ALT FACILITY. NO EXCEPTIONS.
“Winner of the 2016 Tony Award for BEST PLAY”
Amarillo Little Theatre proudly presented the highly acclaimed and brilliant play The Humans as the first Adventure Space production of the 2020-21 season.
Breaking with tradition, Erik Blake has brought his Pennsylvania family to celebrate Thanksgiving at his daughter’s apartment in lower Manhattan. As darkness falls outside the ramshackle pre-war duplex, eerie things start to go bump in the night and the heart and horrors of the Blake clan are exposed. The Humans is a play about the horrors of ordinary life and the love we need to counter them.
Artistic Director Allen Shankles was thrilled to direct this spectacular play featuring a talented cast including Perry Brown, Connie Cannady, Jo Early, Marley Hoggatt, Dillon Kizarr and Melanie Sanders. Assistant to the Director was Jonathan Tovar.
What our patrons are saying about “Sweeney Todd”…
René Brain ~ Amarillo
Felicity ~ Amarillo
What our patrons are saying about “Other Desert Cities”…
Kevin Ball ~ Amarillo
John Miller ~ Amarillo
What our patrons are saying about “Over the River and Through the Woods”…
David Hurtt ~ Amarillo
Courtney Frazier ~ Amarillo
What our patrons are saying about “A Skull in Connemara”…
Just saw A Skull in Connemara at the ALT Adventure Space. I’ve never been disappointed in this theater. Today is no exception. If you like dark comedies that have minute to minute mood swings from hilarious to the absurd, go see this play. The talkback after the show was enlightening also. Thanks cast and crew.
What our patrons are saying about “Little Shop of Horrors”…
Robert and I saw Little Shop of Horrors last night and we loved it! It had phenomenal singing and acting. Everyone was perfectly cast from the ensemble and all the way to the leads. One more weekend to see this show and I would highly recommend getting tickets and catching this show before the run is over.
Just attended Little Shop of Horrors, what can I say, but this was a fun, fun, fun evening! Congrats to Jason C. on a very successful Main Stage directorial debut.
What our patrons are saying about “No Man’s Land”…
No Man’s Land surprised me. I expected to be confused: all the reviews I’d read waxed eloquently about playwright Pinter’s existentialism, his brilliance in making it impossible for the audience to really pinpoint what’s going on in his plays. So, I didn’t laugh at the dark humor, nor did I try to analyze every single word uttered; I just listened. I was intrigued. Who are these men? How are they connected? These are the questions I was asking myself at intermission, and the answers were revealed–at least in part–in the second act. The end of the play leaves one with a few more questions that would best be discussed over coffee with a good friend. Who’s really free? The successful poet entrapped by his riches and his ever-present “protective” staff? The poor man whose words never quite put enough food on the table and thus produced a poet-turned-opportunist late in life? The man who still has his mental faculties or the one who seems to be slipping a bit in his memory? The men who’ve indentured themselves to a wealthy alcoholic or the one who can fire them with a word–if only he could stay sober long enough to do so? Perhaps the characters are stuck in that netherworld of “no man’s land,” but as an audience, it’s nice to be able to mull over the larger questions of life and draw one’s own definite conclusions. If you haven’t seen “No Man’s Land,” check it out this weekend. You might just be intrigued.