Topic: Alicia Kelly
Clarksville, TN – The Roxy regional theaters is currently staging their production of the classic Rodgers and Hammerstein musical South Pacific. This show features an amazing cast without exception, along with the incredible vocal talents of John Boehr and Alicia Kelly.
“South Pacific” is set on an island paradise during World War II and centers on an American nurse Nellie Forbush (Alicia Kelly) stationed on the island who falls in love with a middle-aged French plantation owner Emile de Becque (John Boehr) but struggles to accept his mixed-race children.
Clarksville, TN – Looking for something to do this weekend in the Clarksville Montgomery County area? There are several events going on this for children, adults, friends and family.
Some of this weekends events include: Lone Oak Picnic, Toy Day at the Customs House Museum, “South Pacific” playing at the Roxy Regional Theatre and several more. Below is a complete list of upcoming events.
Clarksville, TN – The Roxy Regional Theatre does it again with their exquisite production of Rodgers and Hammerstein’s musical “South Pacific”. Stars John Boehr and Alicia Kelly give soulful vocal performances that brings to life the emotions and anguish of their characters on the Roxy Stage.
Backed by Michael Spaziani, Elena Pascullo and the rest of this powerhouse cast, “South Pacific” creates a chemistry with the audience that takes you back to a time of men and women torn by war, romance, and prejudice.
Clarksville, TN – Set sail for “South Pacific” this summer with the Roxy Regional Theatre, Clarksville’s oldest live theatre and only professional theatre.
Starring powerhouse vocalists John Boehr and Alicia Kelly as Emile de Becque and Nellie Forbush, the Rodgers & Hammerstein classic will close out the Roxy’s 30th Anniversary Season, beginning Friday, July 12th, at 8:00pm.
Recently off runs as Velma in Chicago with Royal Caribbean’s Allure of the Seas and as Marty in the national tour of Grease, Kelly is a veteran of the Roxy stage, having previously appeared in A Streetcar Named Desire (Blanche), RENT (Maureen) and CATS (Grizabella), among others.
Roxy Regional Theatre’s “South Pacific” to star Alicia Kelly and John Boehr, July 12th – August 17th
Clarksville, TN – Powerhouse vocalists John Boehr and Alicia Kelly have joined the cast of Rodgers & Hammerstein’s “South Pacific” at the Roxy Regional Theatre, July 12th through August 17th.
Recently off of runs as Velma in Chicago with Royal Caribbean’s Allure of the Seas and as Marty in the national tour of Grease, Kelly is a veteran of the Roxy stage, having previously appeared in A Streetcar Named Desire (Blanche), RENT (Maureen) and CATS (Grizabella), among others.
The Roxy Regional Theatre is currently running their version of the enchanting Engelbert Humperdinck opera Hansel and Gretel. Lost siblings come across a sumptuous candy house, occupied by an old woman who has her own reasons for fattening up little children. The show playing December 4 through 19.
The musical play was adapted and is directed by John McDonald. It stars Drew Torkelson as Hansel; Alicia Kelly as Gretel; Brendan Cataldo as the Father; Reischa Feuerbacher as the Mother; and Dr. Thomas King as Rosina Dainty-mouth, the Witch; area children fill the role of the children taken by the Witch to make her gingerbread.
I attended the show on Friday evening, and the house was packed. Continue reading for my review of that performance. «Read the rest of this article»
Set in the romantic past of New Orleans Blanche DuBois’s neurotic and genteel pretensions are no match for the brutish realities of her brother-in-law, Stanley Kowalski.
To fully understand the intricacies of this masterpiece play, in this writers opinion you just have to come from the south. Otherwise it is all too easy to miss the subtle interplay of these delicious personalities as they intertwine in a tapestry that is as old as, well the south.
You have Blanche DuBois the socialite (Alicia Kelly); the submissive wife Stella (Chase Kamata); Stanley the abuser (Justin Barnum); the dotting son Harold (Brenden Cataldo); among others. The acting was tight, performers seamlessly melding into their roles as if they had been born to them.
This Friday, November 6, the Roxy Regional Theatre welcomes the opening of Tennessee Williams’ Pulitzer Prize-winning classic set in 1940’s New Orleans, A STREETCAR NAMED DESIRE, with our regular pay-what-you-can night. Tickets go on sale at 7:30pm for whatever you wish to pay; curtain is at 8pm.
This production stars Justin Barnum as Stanley Kowalski and Alicia Kelly as Blanche DuBois, with Chase Kamata (Stella), Brendan Cataldo (Mitch), Linda Speir (Eunice), Phil Perry (Steve), Jay Doolittle (Doctor) and Judi Sinks (Nurse). Webb Booth, Hugh Poland and Jacob Ritchart play newsboys. «Read the rest of this article»
Jonathan Larson’s rock musical is the joyous, breathtaking and inspiring story of a group of New York City East Village artists struggling to find their voices and find love in today’s tough times, broaching controversial themes like homelessness, AIDS and drug addiction with compassion.
Based on Puccini’s La Boheme, RENT stars Justin Barnum as Roger, Chase Kamata as Mimi, Matthew Burns as Mark, De’Lon Grant as Tom Collins, Taylor Hilt Mitchell as Angel, Alicia Kelly as Maureen, Kami Smith as Joanne and Brendan Cataldo as Benny. Amanda Bailey, Chad Parsons, Humberto Figueroa, Skye Mangrum, John Moser, Anesha Ross and Hannah Carmona round out the cast. «Read the rest of this article»
The Roxy Regional Theatre brings us The Andrews Brothers, a new play by Roger Bean. Mistaken identities, madcap comedy and the greatest music of the 1940’s fill this hilarious new musical. Three soldiers find themselves giving the performance of a lifetime when a certain singing trio of siblings fail to arrive at the USO gig. “Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy”, ”Slow Boat to China”, “Shoo Shoo Boy”, “Stuff Like That There”, and “Don’t Sit Under the Apple Tree” are but a few of the favorites in this valentine to the heroes of World War II.
THE ANDREWS BROTHERS runs June 12,13,17,18,19,20*,24,25,26,27
During the Vietnam era I watched Bob Hope on TV bringing entertainment tours to the troops in Vietnam. Bob Hope showed how important laughter was as it worked its magic on the most stressed-out Americans. If laughter could work on them, it could work on anyone.
Before the seriousness of life eventually swallowed them, my parents loved to laugh. They grew up in hard times of the depression when it was impossible to laugh but imperative. The saying, “Laugh or die” may have grounded itself in those times. When TV found its way into our house in the 60’s, many early TV shows were focused on humor: Jackie Gleason and I Love Lucy are two we used to watch. It takes great talent to be able to do something perfectly and then do it clumsily. Old movies showed extraordinary talent: singing, dancing, and acting with a main course of romance laid on a table of humor. Something for everybody. Bob Hope packed all this up and went to the soldiers with it. «Read the rest of this article»
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