Anita Kelling (Sound Design) is excited to be back with Theatre Unbound for this production of Measure for Measure. Previous productions include, Mere Trifles, The How and the Why, The […]
Out of all the Shakespeare shows I’ve had the privilege of working on the theme of abuse of power in this one leaves me most uncomfortable.
The show has everything in it! Drama, comedy, romance, some of which is all in the same scene. The audience will love every minute.
Fight for what you want and what you need; you can do this if you just stop apologizing for your thought, your ambition, your need to be heard.
Even though this story was written hundreds of years ago, these characters you see still exist in the world today, and they’re everywhere in the world and in the media. It’s crazy to think that after hundreds of years it seems people are only now starting to do something about it.
“This news is old enough, yet it is every day’s news.” 400 years old and the double standards of law and gender politics are the same as they ever were. Maybe now is a moment of believing and change.
Measure for Measure explores the role of justice and where it aligns and misaligns with morality. Our interpretation carried by the bodies of women and POC drives home how even today systems of justice and authority are stacked against those without equal representation.
People should come see Measure for Measure because it is the story of countless women who never open their mouths to tell their story because, “Who will believe thee?”
What’s your favorite line in Measure for Measure, and why? I have a few favorite lines in Measure for Measure. Some are short and lewd and funny, but I think “Our doubts are traitors/And makes us lose the good we oft might win/by fearing to attempt” is the line that resonates most with me. It is one of my, Lucio’s, lines and speaks to the need to take on challenges and overcome our trepidations.
Have you binge-watched anything lately, and if so, what? Yes, Z Nation. What’s your favorite line in Measure for Measure, and why? “To whom should I complain?” Enough said. Why […]