Triad StageNationally Recognized. Locally Produced.

At The Pyrle Greensboro

2016-2017 Season Performances

Arms and the ManSep 11 - Oct 2

Beautiful Star: An Appalachian NativityNov 25 - Dec 24

The PriceJan 29 - Feb 19

Actions and ObjectivesApr 2 - Apr 23

At Hanesbrands Winston-Salem

2016-2017 Season Performances

The Mystery of Irma VepOct 5 - Oct 16

A Christmas CarolNov 25 - Dec 24

Having Our Say: The Delaney Sisters' First 100 YearsFeb 22 - Mar 5

And So We Walked: An Artist's Journey Along the Trail of TearsApr 19 - Apr 30

Other Events Upcoming

Touring Theatre of North CarolinaNov 3 - Nov 11

Red Dog FarmMar 11

Click here to view the full calendar of all ticketed events.

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‘Penny dreadfuls’ turn dreadfully funny in Triad Stage’s The Mystery of Irma Vep
Yes! Weekly
October 11, 2016

In Victorian England, ‘penny dreadfuls’ were cheap stories sold in parts weekly for one penny. Many of their subjects covered the supernatural, and basically they were so dreadful they only cost a penny. In Triad Stage’s production of The Mystery of Irma Vep, a parable of penny dreadfuls, Victorian morals and old Hollywood horror films, the spoofy ghost tale works well in their favor, laying the groundwork for a whirlwind of a comedy.

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Triad Stage’s 'Irma Vep' is well-performed anarchy
Winston-Salem Journal
October 9, 2016

Let’s just get this straight from the outset: Charles Ludlam’s “The Mystery of Irma Vep” doesn’t have a serious bone in the body of its script. Triad Stage’s lively production, which opened on Saturday night at the Hanesbrands Theatre, makes that perfectly clear.

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Triad Stage’s ‘Irma Vep’ is a comedy workout for two actors
Winston-Salem Journal
October 2, 2016

Charles Ludlam’s parody play, “The Mystery of Irma Vep,” was first seen by the public in off-off and then off-Broadway productions in 1984-86 and 1998-99, respectively. Both shows gained awards, and attention, for this comedy that satirizes and yet celebrates several styles of fiction from the past. “Irma Vep” went on to become the most-produced play in the United States (1991), productions in London and, in 2003, became the longest-running play ever produced in Brazil.

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A century later, ‘Arms and the Man’ still dazzles audiences
The Carolinian
September 29, 2016

 Triad Stage’s production of “Arms and the Man” by George Bernard Shaw has been up and running since September 11, and I finally got the chance to go see it. This was my first live theater production in quite some time, so I went in with hoping to be impressed, and did not come out disappointed. The play itself was a pure delight, as one could only expect from a Bernard Shaw comedy. Even though it was written over a hundred years ago, “Arms and the Man’s”critique of its character’s empty values and romanticized view of war are still relevant themes today’s culture. Director Preston Lane succeeded in producing a show that is clever, charming, and highly entertaining.

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