by David Auburn
Jan 10-26, 2014
On the eve of her twenty-fifth birthday, Catherine, a troubled young woman, has spent years caring for her brilliant but unstable father, a famous mathematician. Now, following his death, she must deal with her own volatile emotions; the arrival of her estranged sister, Claire; and the attentions of Hal, a former student of her father's who hopes to find valuable work in the 103 notebooks that her father left behind.
Over the long weekend that follows, a burgeoning romance and the discovery of a mysterious notebook draw Catherine into the most difficult problem of all: How much of her father's madness—or genius—will she inherit?
Winner of the 2001 Pulitzer Prize for Drama and Tony Award for Best Play.
"When we think of the great American playwrights … Welcome David Auburn to the club. PROOF is the one you won't want to miss this fall." — NY Magazine
"… combines elements of mystery and surprise with old-fashioned storytelling to provide a compelling evening of theatre… [PROOF is a] smart and compassionate play of ideas." — NY Daily News
"PROOF surprises us with its aliveness … Mr. Auburn takes pleasure in knowledge … At the same time, he is unshowily fresh and humane, and he has written a lovely play."
— NY Observer
"[A] wonderfully funny … ambitiously constructed work …"
The Dixie Swim Club
by Jones, Hope & Wooten
Feb 14-Mar 2, 2014
Five Southern women, whose friendships began many years ago on their college swim team, set aside a long weekend every August to recharge those relationships. Free from husbands, kids and jobs, they meet at the same beach cottage on North Carolina's Outer Banks to catch up, laugh and meddle in each other's lives.
The Dixie Swim Club is the story of these five unforgettable women - a hilarious and touching comedy about friendships that last forever.
"Jones Hope Wooten have another hit on their hands."
— Wilson Daily Times, Wilson, NC
"This play is easily the hottest show in the country right now."
— Danville News
"Two hours of hilarity with a heart, flawlessly written. The humor is crisp, clever and very, very smart and never settles for an obvious laugh."
— Eastern Iowa Life, Cedar Rapids