Learn more about SSCC Theatre Company:
Saturday, September 15 at 7:30 p.m.
$5 all seats
This one-night-only event features productions of:
“Controlling Interest,” by Wayne S. Rawley and directed by Paula Campagna. Four successful young businessmen gather for their weekly staff meeting. Times are changing, and the issue of girls is on the table. Two persuasive young businesswomen arrive to negotiate the ultimate deal: the boys may start liking them, but only on the girls’ terms.
Jack: Shane Taylor
Brad: Micah Mootispaw
David: Eric Silcott
Steven: Matthew Waits
Ashley: Zanna Haines
Bethany: Madison Hatfield
“Four Point Man,” by The Ohio Bell Telephone Company, and directed by Bob Brown. Dave Carroll, stricken with polio while a Freshman in high school, had the use of only one arm. With the help of family and friends, Dave managed a four-point average and was able to graduate law school in just four years from The Ohio State University.
Dave Carroll: Shane Taylor
Helen Carroll: Leslie Holmes
Fred Bennett: Mark Holmes
Burch Riber: Eric Silcott
Robert Waldrop: Bob Brown
Announcer: Paula Campagna
“Post-its®,” by Winnie Holzman and Paul Dooley, and directed by Shane Taylor. In this homage to “Love Letters,” an actor and actress read the Post-its® Notes between a couple that span the duration of their lives together. Hilarious and moving, “Post-its®” explores the ups and downs of a relationship that were unexpectedly captured on scraps of paper.
Actor: Bob Brown
Actress: Paula Campagna
“I Can’t Think of It Right Now,” by Nick Zagone, and directed by Mark Holmes. Simply put, a couple battles confusion.
Marsha: Leslie Holmes
John: Mark Holmes
“On My Own” from Les Miserables: Emma Horick
“Original Music:” Micah Mootispaw
“Goodbye” from The Last Five Years: Madison Hatfield and Shane Taylor
Stage Manager: Abby Van Brocklin
Accompanist: Angel Waits
Run Crew: Emma Horick
House Crew: Sarah Wuellner
Saturday, February 2 at 7:30 p.m.
$5 all seats
By late summer, 1964, Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy was a deeply wounded man. Still in shock and consumed with grief and guilt over the assassination of his older brother, President John F. Kennedy, on November 22nd, 1963 in Dallas, Texas, he was at a crossroads. The 1964 presidential election was approaching and President Lyndon Johnson, who had been dangling the possibility of a vice-presidential role to RFK, finally called Kennedy over to the White House to tell him his decision. The result of that meeting and the subsequent direction for the next, and last, four years of Robert Kennedy’s life are the focus of this play.
Saturday, May 11 at 7:30 p.m.
$5 all seats
When entrusting the subject of motherhood to such a dazzling collection of celebrated American writers, what results is a joyous, moving, hilarious, and altogether thrilling theatrical event. Utterly unpredictable, Motherhood Out Loud shatters traditional notions about parenthood, unveils its inherent comedy and celebrates the deeply personal truths that span and unite generations.