The Marvelous Wonderettes
July 18-26

Show dates are July 18th thru July 26th running weekends.  
For more information call Lucille at 775-843-3493.

This smash off-Broadway hit takes you to the 1958 Springfield High School prom where we meet the Wonderettes, four girls with hopes and dreams as big as their crinoline skirts! As we learn about their lives and loves, we are treated to the girls performing such classic ‘50s and ‘60s songs as “Lollipop,” “Dream Lover,” “Stupid Cupid,” “Lipstick on Your Collar,” “Hold Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me,” “It’s My Party,” and over 20 other classic hits! You’ve never had this much fun at a prom and you will never forget The Marvelous Wonderettes—a must-take musical trip down memory lane! “The fun never stops!” –Associated Press

A Bad Year for Tomatoes
by John Patrick, directed by Dave Josten
Sept 25-Oct 11

​Carson Valley Community Theater is proud to announce auditions for A Bad Year For Tomatoes by John Patrick directed by Dave Josten. Auditions will be held at The Annex, Wednesday, June 17 at 7 pm and Saturday, June 20 at 12 noon. Auditions will consist of cold readings from the script. Sides will be available for review 30 minutes prior to audition for all roles. Cast includes 3 men and 4 women ages 20-70 +. Production dates are weekends September 25-October 11, 2015.  
Join us for this hilarious production dealing with the very funny misfortunes of a famous television actress who seeks to "get away from it all" in a small New England town. Fed up with the pressures and demands of her acting career, the famous Myra Marlowe leases a house in the tiny New England hamlet of Beaver Haven and settles down to write her autobiography. She is successful in turning aside the offers pressed on her by her long-time agent, but dealing with her nosy, omnipresent neighbors is a different matter. In an attempt to shoo them away, and gain some privacy, Myra invents a mad, homicidal sister—who is kept locked in an upstairs room, but who occasionally escapes long enough to scare off uninvited visitors. The ruse works well, at first, but complications result when the local handyman develops an affection for "Sister Sadie" (really Myra in a fright wig) and some of the more officious ladies decide it is their Christian duty to save the poor demented Sadie's soul. In desperation Myra announces that her imaginary sibling has suddenly gone off to Boston—which brings on the sheriff and the suspicion of murder! Needless to say, all is straightened out in the end, but the uproarious doings will keep audiences laughing right up to the final curtain, and then some.