Presented by: Jewish Theatre of Bloomington
Where: Waldron Rose Firebay
General Admission: $USD 25.00
Group Rate (5+): $USD 23.00
|Thursday, October 24th 7:30 pm||Buy Tickets|
|Saturday, October 26th 7:30 pm||Buy Tickets|
|Sunday, October 27th 3:00 pm||Buy Tickets|
|Saturday, November 2nd 7:30 pm||Buy Tickets|
|Sunday, November 3rd 3:00 pm||Buy Tickets|
The Jewish Theatre of Bloomington presents Oh God as part of its 2019/20 season. Written by Israeli playwright Anat Gov and directed by Dale McFadden, this comedy follows Ella, played by Julie Dixon, a psychotherapist and the single mother of a son with severe autism (played by Ron Kalinovski). She also has a fraught relationship with God. Imagine her surprise, her fear, and even anger when God, played by Ken Farrell, comes to her as a patient who insists that she help him solve his millennia-long problems in one session! A funny, witty play that asks some questions about the nature of the Deity and our relationship to him.
There will be talkbacks directly following the performance on October 27 and November 2.
Will-Call: Prior to the day of the show, collect your Will-Call from the BCT Box Office at 114 E Kirkwood, open Mon – Fri 11am – 6pm, Sat & Sun noon – 5pm. On the day of each performance, doors open 30 minutes prior to the show and Will-Call will be available at the door at that time. If not sold out, tickets will be sold at the door, cash or check only. If the show is sold out, stop by before the performance to get your name on the waitlist. Parking: The 4th street parking garage is closed. For more information on the Jewish Theatre or on Oh God, please visit jewishtheatrebloomington.com or find us on Facebook at: Jewish Theatre of Bloomington.
122 South Walnut Street
Bloomington, Indiana 47404
The Ivy Tech John Waldron Arts Center houses a unique blend of artists, performers, and educators. At the Ivy Tech Waldron, visitors can see a play, catch a concert, and enjoy multiple art galleries. The venue’s two performance spaces, the Whikehart Auditorium and the Rose Firebay, have both hosted countless events since the center’s doors opened in 1992. Although it’s just as adaptable and well-equipped, the Rose Firebay is a more intimate space than the auditorium upstairs, seating up to 90 people. The Rose Firebay is fully accessible through the Waldron’s Fourth Street entrance. Parking is available on the street around downtown.
The Jewish Theatre of Bloomington is deeply committed to both Judaism and theatre. It is their intent to produce works that arise from or reflect the Jewish experience, but that also focus on universal issues of the human condition that are accessible to a diverse audience. Their aim is to bring together an audience of Jews and non-Jews to explore aspects of Jewish life in a modern world.