New Plays in Production

2012 Edgerton Foundation New American Play Awards:


What I Learned in Paris

by Pearl Cleage

at Alliance Theatre

Apples & Oranges

by Alfred Uhry, adapted from the memoir by Marie Brennar

at Alliance Theatre

Stuck Elevator

by Aaron Jafferis & Byron Au Yong

at American Conservatory Theater

Our Practical Heaven

by Anthony Clarvoe

at Aurora Theatre Company

Guapa

by Caridad Svich

at Borderlands Theater

Beneatha's Place

by Kwame Kwei-Armah

at CENTERSTAGE

Southbridge

by Reginald Edmund

at Chicago Dramatists

Abigail/1702

by Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa

at Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park

Build

by Michael Golamco

at Geffen Playhouse

The Primrose Path

by Crispin Whittell

at Guthrie Theater

Breath & Imagination

by Daniel Beaty

at Hartford Stage

Nikolai and the Others

by Richard Nelson

at Lincoln Center Theater

Still Alice

by Adapted and Directed by Ensemble Member Christine Mary Dunford, Based on the novel by Lisa Genova

at Lookingglass Theatre Company


Another Way Home

by Anna Ziegler

at Magic Theatre

The Explorers Club

by Nell Benjamin

at Manhattan Theatre Club

Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike

by Christopher Durang

at McCarter Theatre Center

Stella & Lou

by Bruce Graham

at Northlight Theatre

The Liquid Plain

by Naomi Wallace

at Oregon Shakespeare Festival

The Unfortunates

by Jon Beavers, Casey Hurt, Ian Merrigan & Ramiz Monsef. Additional material by Kristoffer Diaz

at Oregon Shakespeare Festival

Stars of David

by Abigail Pogrebin, Charles Busch

at Philadelphia Theatre Company

The Flick

by Annie Baker

at Playwrights Horizons

The Great God Pan

by Amy Herzog

at Playwrights Horizons

How to Make a Rope Swing

by Shawn Fisher

at Salt Lake Acting Company

Pullman Porter Blues

by Cheryl L. West

at Seattle Repertory Theatre

Warrior Class

by Kenneth Lin

at Second Stage Theatre

Upright Grand

by Laura Schellhardt

at TheatreWorks

BlackTop Sky

by Christina Anderson

at Unicorn Theatre

“This award will allow us to add one week of rehearsal time to our original 3.5 week schedule for Kin. The expansive scale of Kin – the relatively large cast of nine actors combined with the intimacy and detailed back stories of its component scenes – begs for extra rehearsal time to mine fully the richness of these characters and the relationships.”

- Tom Sanford, Artistic Director, Playwrights Horizons, New York, NY, Kin, by Bathsheba Doran