Salon Series 2007-2008

Welcome to our 15th Season. For those of you who don't remember what anniversary this is, some clues:
Back in 1992 had we looked into our crystal ball, would the clouds have parted to reveal that we were going to present productions of "Home" and "The Sea" in 2006/07? Well, it depends on the quality of the crystal.

Our salon season this year has crystallized under the theme of Dramatic Justice, with writers ranging from Marcel Achard to Agatha Christie. We can promise a varied, always entertaining and often challenging program featuring our usual very talented repertory company of actors, continuing to demonstrated their versatility wih a wide variety of roles. Occasionally, when necessary, we will supplement our regulars with guest artisties - but it's doubtful we'll have suitable parts for either Billy Crystal, or the tuneful Crystal Gayle.
Well, yes, before your eyes turn glassy, 15 is marked as a CRYSTAL anniversary, though whether that's quartz or Waterford, we're not sure. In any case, it's TACT that will provide the sparkle and glitter.
Our 2007/08 Season will be as radiant and multi-faceted as a chandelier, both dazzling and illuminating.

Dock Brief, by John Motimer
& If Men Played Cards Like Women Do, by George S. Kaufman
The Andersonville Trial, by Saul Levitt
Witness for the Prosecution by Agatha Christie
My Three Angels, by Sam & Bella Spewack
A Shot in the Dark, Marcel Achard adapted by Harry Kunitz

Our popular Salon Series is the foundation of TACT's success. These unique presentations offer an intimate theatrical experience - enjoyed exclusively by our subscribers - and include complementary refreshments with the cast.

Dock Brief / If Men Played Cards as Women Do

Dock-Brief-Title-SQDock Brief

by John Mortimer


If Men Played Cards as Women Do

by George S Kaufman



An unsuccessful and aging barrister is asked to represent an accused wife-murderer and hopes that an acquittal will salvage his career. How his plans go comically awry touches “that rare dramatic level at which comedy and tragedy are indistinguishable” – The Times