This spellbinding, romantic journey begins with a simple encounter between a man and a woman. But what happens next defies the boundaries of the world we think we know—delving into the infinite possibilities of their relationship and raising questions about the difference between choice and destiny.
(PG-13 for language and adult themes, Romantic Drama)
By Nick Payne
Directed by Richie Akers // Assistant Director: Amy Kaduce
Marianne: Joanna Jordan
Roland: Kyle Shedeck
Richie here... I was just stocking concessions for this weekend when I realized we have quite a bit of California Red, Chardonnay, and Rose left over from the Foundation2 fundraiser last week. Come see the romantic love story Constellations this weekend, and we'll offer up a complimentary glass! (Until we run out, LOL) Good stuff for sure!
“Who knew that higher physics could be so sexy, so accessible—and so emotionally devastating? CONSTELLATIONS, Nick Payne’s gorgeous two-character drama…may be the most sophisticated date play Broadway has seen. Payne is a wise and compassionate young playwright…And though CONSTELLATIONS is a supremely articulate play, it knows that words inevitably fail, that they are never enough to bind two people together forever. Time, it turns out, is a more effective breaker of hearts than human beings, with all their conflicted intentions, can ever be. This story of parallel universes is universal in every sense of the word.”
—The New York Times.
“Short and sweet and strangely haunting…The devilishly clever scribe is not playing games with either his characters or his audience, because with each iteration Roland and Marianne grow closer to one another—and become more important to us. And by the end of the play (has it really been only an hour?), we’re fully invested in their lives. All of them.”
“…a singular astonishment, at once eloquent and mysterious but which nonetheless articulates within its own idiosyncratic idiom something that touches an audience as real…a wholly satisfying and complete emotional journey…The well-judged dialogue, at once terse and trenchant, finds its own characteristic poetry.”
—The New Yorker