ITG is delighted to bring Marie Jones’ hilarious comedy Fly Me To The Moon to Brussels. The play will be directed by Csaba Bartos and will run at the Warehouse Studio from Tuesday 5th-Saturday 9th May 2020. And since we need some actors, we are holding auditions…
Two female roles: Social Services carers, 35+ years (both are mothers of teenage children)
Sunday 12th January at 3pm
@ Rehearsal rooms of the Warehouse: 73 rue Waelhem, 1030 Schaerbeek
You are not expected to prepare a piece for this audition and the script has not been published.
If you want to audition but cannot be there on Jan 12th, please let us know (email@example.com) and we will try to accommodate.
The ECC Panto is back for another year, with Beauty & The Beast, a fun-filled show based on the classic fairy tale. Expect songs and laughter, bad jokes and fabulous costumes, wolves, horses, magical servants, and even a couple of Belgians… and did we mention the bad jokes? Tickets are €16 for adults and €12 for children.
The performances will take place at Auderghem Cultural Centre on Friday, 17 January 2020 (20:00), Saturday, 18 January 2020 (13.30 & 17:00) & Sunday, 19 January 2020 (13.30 & 17:00).
Enjoy plenty of songs, dances, stunning scenery, special effects and superb costumes…topped off by all-round slapstick and silliness. Festive entertainment does not come any better!
Tickets are €16 for adults, €12 for children and are available from www.thelittleboxoffice.com/ecc.
Last year’s panto was almost sold out, so book early to avoid disappointment!
written by Richard Greenberg
directed by Jeremy Zeegers
(director of Tartuffe: A New American Satire
and Picasso at the Lapin Agile)
Playing at the Warehouse Studio Theatre – Schaerbeek
Thu,Fri,Sat (Feb.13 -15) & Tue,Wed,Thu,Fri,Sat (Feb.18-22)
20:00 (doors open at 19:30)
Act 1: New York, a studio in downtown Manhattan,1995. The three estranged heirs of a world-renowned architect meet again on the day of the reading of his will. As tensions mount, the architect’s journal from 1960 is discovered. Hoping to learn the truth about their difficult parents, one son eagerly goes through the text, only to be bitterly disappointed. It’s cryptic, distant, unreadable: just like his father. One entry reads simply, “Three days of rain.”
Act 2 sends us back in time to the same studio in downtown Manhattan in 1960, where the same three actors play their fathers and mother, and we learn the poignant truth of what actually happened in those three sad, beautiful days of rain, and how genius and madness and secrets are unknowingly passed down through the generations, to devastating effect.