Meg Flather Songs: A Cabaret Sisterhood

I am honored to be a part of this show of Meg Flather’s music!

Infinite Joy Cabaret Benefit Cast Announced

Sue Matsuki-Photo Credit: Photo Credit: Eric Stephen Jacobs
Becca Kidwell: Photo Credit: Natasha Castillo

My new production company, Sparkly Unicorn Productions, presents a cabaret benefit for Mariska Hargitay’s Joyful Heart Foundation at Don’t Tell Mama NYC

This celebration of love, life, joy, and home to help end domestic violence forever features (l to r top row) Musical Director-Tracy Stark (MAC & Bistro Award Winner), also Carole Demas (original Sandy in Grease, Bistro Award Winner), Eve Eaton (MAC Award Winner), Meg Flather (MAC & Bistro Award Winner); (l to r second row) Sean Harkness (MAC & Bistro Award Winner), Becca Kidwell (MAC Award Nominee), Lina Koutrakos (MAC & Bistro Award Winner); (l to r third row) Sue Matsuki (MAC & Julie Wilson Award Winner), Tanya Moberly (MAC & Bistro Award Winner), Erick Pinnick (A Christmas Carol-Broadway); (l to r fourth row) Sarah Rice (original Johanna in Sweeney Todd, Bistro Award Winner), Marcus Simeone (MAC & Bistro Award Winner), Lisa Viggiano (Bistro Award Winner, MAC Award Nominee), Kristine Zbornik (MAC & Bistro Award Award Winner)

It is truly a night not to be missed!

Reservations: https://www.donttellmamanyc.com/shows/main/5399-infinite-joy-a-cabaret-benefit-for-the-joyful-heart-foundation-7-15-19

$30 and a two drink minimum, CASH ONLY

Don’t Tell Mama NYC, 343 W 46th St, New York, NY

More info about The Joyful Heart Foundation: http://www.joyfulheartfoundation.org/about-us/our-story

A Number: Once Upon A Theatre Critic

Mark Cohen and Danny Bryck, Photo Credit by Whistler in the Dark

‘A Number’ of Sons

A Number by Caryl Churchill, Whistler in the Dark, The Factory Theatre, 1/20/12-2/4/12, (in repertory with Fen by Caryl Churchill), http://www.whistlerinthedark.com/productions/wantedsomething.html.

Reviewed by Becca Kidwell

(Boston, MA) If you were/are a parent, what would you do if you had a chance to fix the mistakes you made raising your child? As a child, what would you do if your parents told you that you were not their original child, but a new, improved version made to fix the mistakes they made with their first child? Caryl Churchill’s play, A Number deals with a controversial matter: cloning. Since the Dolly the sheep was cloned in the late nineties, fear and wonder has surrounded the possibility of cloning a human being. This play speculates on what might result from such a procedure and the repercussions of such a decision upon a father and his son. Read more “A Number: Once Upon A Theatre Critic”