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George Street Playhouse, New Brunswick, NJ in 2011
George Street Playhouse, New Brunswick, NJ in 2011

George Street Playhouse is a theatre company in New Brunswick, New Jersey in the city's Civic Square government and theatre district. It one of the state's preeminent professional theatres committed to the production of new and established plays.

Under the leadership of Artistic Director David Saint and Managing Director Kelly Ryman, George Street Playhouse is a nationally recognized theatre, presenting an acclaimed mainstage season while providing an artistic home for established and emerging theatre artists. Founded in 1974 by Eric Krebs, the Playhouse has been represented by numerous productions both on and off-Broadway – recent productions include the world premiere of The Trial of Donna Caine by Walter Anderson, Little Girl Blue: The Nina Simone Musical, a revised version of I Love You, You're Perfect Now Change, An Act of God with Kathleen Turner, American Son by Christopher Demos-Brown, Lewis Black's One Slight Hitch, Gettin' The Band Back Together, and Joe DiPetro's Clever Little Lies. The Tony Award and Pulitzer Prize-winning play Proof by David Auburn, was developed at GSP during the 1999 Next Stage Series of new plays. In addition to its mainstage season, GSP's Touring Theatre features issue-oriented productions that tours to more than 250 schools in the tri-state area, and are seen by more than 30,000 students annually.

When founded, the theatre was located on George Street and moved later to its current location on Livingston Avenue. In 2017, the playhouse moved to an interim location in the former Agricultural Museum on Cook Campus at Rutgers University[1] In the fall of 2019 George Street Playhouse moved back to the Livingston Ave location into a new mixed-use building, the New Brunswick Performing Arts Center.

Production history

References

  1. ^ Keller, Ilana (May 8, 2017). "George Street announces 2017–18 season in new digs". Asbury Park Press. Archived from the original on June 6, 2021.
  2. ^ Siegel, Naomi (December 9, 2007). "Moral Uncertainty Never Looked So Good". The New York Times. Archived from the original on April 24, 2021. Retrieved September 18, 2017.

Coordinates: 40°29′37″N 74°26′40″W / 40.4936°N 74.4444°W / 40.4936; -74.4444