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The first year I came to Portland, I was getting to know a couple who had been attending Portland Center Stage since our first day in business. They had met in college back in the Midwest. While he was stationed overseas, they continued their courtship the only way possible at the time: through handwritten letters posted via snail mail. It was a slow, thoughtful way of getting to know each other, but as they relayed their story some 45 years after their first meeting, it was clear it had been a successful method. The loves we meet, the choices we make, the moments we find the courage to speak from our heart, and the times we shrink from giving voice to our truth — follow us, haunt our thoughts, and inhabit our dreams. In Mary’s Wedding, we get the rare gift of revisiting our own innocence, our earliest longings, and our deepest struggles to find words for the feelings that threatened to overflow their banks in our youth. It’s a story without irony or guile, as willing to live in the crevasses of a dream as much as it is on the back of a horse. In 2017, it feels like a privilege to travel back to this moment in the early days of the 20th century, to get to know these two young people aching to find their way forward with the other.

“We all live both sides of every story.” An old friend made this statement to me shortly after my 40th birthday, while I was bemoaning some aspect of a struggling relationship. It felt like she had tossed a pebble into a still pond and the waves continued to ripple outward for months afterward. “Is that so?” “I hope so.” And then: “I’m not sure I want to live both sides in all the stories I’ve played a part.” Nick Payne found inspiration for Constellations from a documentary hosted by the famous physicist Brian Greene, whom I first knew as the author of The Elegant Universe. The documentary, The Fabric of the Cosmos, explored the basic components of time, space, quantum physics and, in its fourth installment, the multiverse. Depending on where you stand in the world of theoretical physics, the concept of multiple universes is either science fiction or the theory that makes everything else fit together. Greene is a believer and makes a persuasive case. For Payne, the notion that one version of him could be sitting at his computer writing a play and another could be engaged in something completely different in another time/space dimension was a bit like that pebble in the pond: it stayed with him, rippling farther and farther out. In his gem of a story, what seems at first a random series of viewpoints eventually reveals a structure as elegant and musical as the universe itself. And like any good storyteller, Payne finds a way to make the “game” of his fascination resonate with more depth and emotional truth the deeper into it we burrow. It’s a great path to wend our way together into the final days of spring here in the Northwest. As you head home, I hope it has you glancing at the prism of your own story from new angles.




MARY’S WEDDING By Stephen Massicotte Directed by Brandon Woolley Scenic and Costume Designer G.W. Mercier

Lighting Designer Kristeen Willis Crosser

Sound Designer Em Gustason

Projection Designer Kwame Braun

Dialect Coach Mary McDonald-Lewis

Production Dramaturg Mary Blair

Stage Manager Mark Tynan

Production Assistant Bailey Anne Maxwell

Casting Brandon Woolley

Alex J. Gould...........................Charlie Lexi Lapp........................... Mary/Flowers The world premiere of Mary’s Wedding was presented as part of the 2002 playRites Festival of New Canadian Plays at Alberta Theatre Projects. The playwright acknowledges the assistance of the Banff Playwrights Colony — a partnership between Canada Council for the Arts, The Banff Centre and Alberta Theatre Projects.

PERFORMED WITHOUT INTERMISSION. The photo, video or audio recording of this performance by any means whatsoever is strictly prohibited. The Actors and Stage Manager employed in this production are members of Actors’ Equity Association, the Union of Professional Actors and Stage Managers in the United States.



Portland Center Stage at The Armory receives support from the Oregon Arts Commission, a state agency funded by the State of Oregon and the National Endowment for the Arts.


FROM THE DIRECTOR: Brandon Woolley Do you remember your dreams? I have a bit of an obsession with trying to remember the exact details of mine each morning. And on more than one occasion I’ve woken up to find myself questioning the reality of what I had just dreamt. What did it all mean? How did my brain put those images together? Was it real? In Mary’s Wedding, we learn at the very beginning of the play that what we are about to witness is a dream. The dream is set during WWI and the events take place in Canada and beyond. As we tumble in and out of things that have happened, imagined realities and fabricated worlds, anything can transpire. Time is nebulous. Memories can come flooding back all at once, realities can crash in upon us, and new ideas can pour forth. All we really know for sure in this dream is that we are entering the subconscious of a young woman who is trying to remember, reimagine and revisit a relationship with her beloved as she prepares for her wedding day. So how do you make a dream of a WWI love story materialize onstage? In dreams, the mind draws upon hundreds of memories, ideas, images, songs and stories to give us insight or help us access things we couldn’t imagine in everyday life. For this play, we needed to create a world where all of this could happen. The design team immediately latched onto my idea of a “melting world” where each moment could inform the moments before and after. There is an inherent theatricality available whenever the word “dream” is uttered. What we hope you will experience throughout Mary’s Wedding are all of the elements of theater — the change of a light cue, the transformation of a set piece, or the shift of a dialect — working together to create that magical, dreamlike state. I write these notes only a week into rehearsal and there is still a lot to discover through the mind of Mary. Ultimately, I hope her dream will take you on a journey that is enlightening, cathartic and whimsical. In the end, you’ll have to wake up and move forward, just as Mary and Charlie do.


This production marks Alex’s debut at The Armory. Alex is an actor and fight director in New York City, originally from Boston, MA. Off-Broadway: The Woodsman (New World Stages, 59E59 Theaters), which was also featured on PBS and is available on BroadwayHD. Other New York credits include The Radicalization of Rolfe (New York International Fringe Festival Best Overall Play 2016); Last Cigarette (Ensemble Studio Theatre); Student Body, The Mysteries, a cautionary tail, Thomas Bradshaw’s Job and #serials @theflea (Flea Theater). Regional/ international: Whaddabloodclot by Katori Hall (Williamstown Theatre Festival) and Edinburgh Festival Fringe 2015. Readings/ workshops: Ensemble Studio Theatre, McCarter Theatre, Rattlestick Playwrights Theater, The Lark, Guild Hall and Jewish Plays Project. Alex is a former member of The Bats, the resident acting company at the Flea Theater. Education: The American Musical and Dramatic Academy. LEXI LAPP Mary/Flowers

Lexi is thrilled to be working at The Armory for the first time. New York: Alligator (New Georges/ The Sol Project) and STET (Abingdon Theatre Company/The Muse Project). Regional: I Will Be Gone, That High Lonesome Sound, So Unnatural a Level (Humana Festival of New American Plays at Actors Theatre of Louisville); Luna Gale, At The Vanishing Point and The Markers (Actors Theatre of Louisville). Other credits include Ilse in Spring Awakening, Sebastian in The Tempest, Evelyn in The Shape of Things, Agnes in A Bright Room Called Day, The Moon in Blood Wedding, and Valerie in Trojan Women 2.0. Film: Love & Everything in Between and Cut Shoot Kill. Lexi is a graduate of Ramapo College of New Jersey and the Acting Apprentice Company at Actors Theatre of Louisville. Much love to Mom and Sam.


Stephen’s play Mary’s Wedding premiered in 2002 at the Alberta Theatre Projects’ playRites Festival and was the winner of the 2000 Alberta Playwriting Competition, the 2002 Betty Mitchell Award and the 2003 Alberta Book Award. Mary’s Wedding has received more than a hundred productions, has been translated into French, and has been adapted into an opera by the Pacific Opera Victoria. His play The Oxford Roof Climber’s Rebellion premiered as a co-production between the Tarragon Theatre and the Great Canadian Theatre Company and was a hit Off-Broadway. It won the 2007 Canadian Author’s Association Award for Best English Language Play and the 2007 Alberta Book Award for Drama. His most recent play, The Clockmaker, premiered at the Alberta Theatre Projects’ 2009 playRites Festival and won the 2009 Betty Mitchell Award for Best New Play and the 2011 Toronto Theatre Critics Award for Best English Language Play. Stephen wrote the feature films The Dark and Ginger Snaps Back: The Beginning, for which he won the award for Best Script/Drama over 60 Minutes at the 2004 Alberta Media Production Industries Association Awards. He also wrote the award-winning short film June and, most recently, Historica Canada’s Winnipeg Falcons and Nursing Sisters Heritage Minutes. BRANDON WOOLLEY Director

Brandon is a director and producer in Portland, Oregon. He is excited to be collaborating on Mary’s Wedding with such a stellar team. Later this spring Brandon will assistant direct the Oregon Symphony’s production of Persephone. Directing credits include: Sex with Strangers (The Armory); International Falls and The Few (CoHo Productions); The God Game (self-produced); The End of Sex (Theatre Vertigo); Dial M for Murder (Bag&Baggage Productions). Brandon has worked on multiple shows at The Armory as an assistant director (Astoria: Part One, LIZZIE, The Whipping Man, Red, One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest and A Christmas Story). He has also collaborated with Third Rail Repertory Theatre, Broadway Rose Theatre Company and Live On Stage. Brandon is the producing associate and JAW

co-producer at Portland Center Stage at The Armory. Much love to Sean, Mom and Brittney. G.W. MERCIER Scenic and Costume Designer

Portland Center Stage at The Armory scenic design credits include A Streetcar Named Desire, Dreamgirls, Fiddler on the Roof (PAMTA Award, Best Set Design), Anna Karenina, Sunset Boulevard, Ragtime, Grey Gardens, Guys and Dolls, Cabaret, West Side Story and The Intelligent Design of Jenny Chow. In San Francisco, he was honored with the Bay Area Critics Award for Outstanding Scenic Design for Saroyan’s The Time of Your Life at ACT and the Theatre Bay Area Award for Outstanding Scenic Design for Tarell McCraney’s Head of Passes at Berkeley Repertory Theatre and The Public Theater, both directed by Tina Landau. In New York, he proudly received the Daryl Roth Creative Spirit Award for Outstanding Talent and Vision in Design. G.W. Mercier thrives on collaborating with amazing writers, composers, directors, partner designers and actors, creating original work or making established shows seem new. KRISTEEN WILLIS CROSSER Lighting Designer

Kristeen is thrilled to return to The Armory after designing lighting for Sex with Strangers last season. Recent regional theater credits include ACTSeattle’s Invisible Hand and Triad Stage’s Crimes of the Heart. She has designed for several area theaters, including Artists Repertory Theatre (Feathers and Teeth and Eurydice), Third Rail Repertory Theatre (The Night Alive and Or), Northwest Children’s Theater (Sleeping Beauty and Pinocchio), Profile Theatre (Buried Child and Thief River), CoHo Productions (Frankie and Johnny in the Clair de Lune and The Outgoing Tide) and Miracle Theatre (Mariela in the Desert and How the Garcia Girls Lost Their Accents). She was also recently nominated for a Los Angeles Ovation Award for her lighting design of Foxfinder in Pasadena. She thanks her husband, Mike, for all of his love and support.  EM GUSTASON Sound Designer

Em is excited to be working with Brandon Woolley again after last season’s The Few with Coho Productions.

Other recent Portland credits include Marjorie Prime with Artists Repertory Theatre, James and the Giant Peach with Oregon Children’s Theatre and How We Got On with Portland Playhouse. He holds a B.A. in technical theater and audio recording from The Evergreen State College. KWAME BRAUN Projection Designer

Kwame Braun oscillates arrhythmically between documentary filmmaking and creating video projections for theater and dance. He taught filmmaking for many years at the University of California, most recently at Berkeley, but has recently jumped ship for the University of Washington, Seattle. His African documentaries — passing girl; riverside and Stageshakers! — have screened at international ethnographic film festivals, including New York City’s Margaret Mead Film and Video Festival. His collection of short videos, Video Portraits of Survival, V.2, premiered at the Santa Barbara International Film Festival in 2007. Recent theater projects include The Lasso of Truth at Marin Theatre Company and Chavez Ravine at UC Berkeley. He is currently involved in the development of a chamber opera by Philip Kan Gotanda and Max Duykers, Both Eyes Open. This is his first show at The Armory, and he thanks Skip Mercier for roping him in. MARY MCDONALD-LEWIS Dialect Coach

Mary McDonald-Lewis has been a professional artist since 1979. She resides in Portland, Oregon, and is an international dialect coach for film, television and stage. She also works as a voice actor, on-camera actor, stage actor and director. Mary’s Wedding is MaryMac’s 28th show with Portland Center Stage at The Armory, and you can also hear her work at Artists Repertory Theatre, where she is a resident artist, voice and text director. She is deeply grateful to the patrons and audience members of The Armory, whose support allows the theater to provide her services to the actors. MaryMac loves what she does, and she thanks Finnegan, Sullivan and Flynn for always wagging their tails when she comes home.


Despite a degree in business administration and a career in human resources with Macy’s and PepsiCo in New York, Mary is a theater geek at heart. She joined Portland Center Stage at The Armory in 2010 as a member of the JAW reading committee, then left to manage CoHo Productions for two seasons. She returned to The Armory in 2014 as literary associate. Previous dramaturgical credits include Our Town (her favorite play of all time) and The Oregon Trail. Mary wishes to thank Brandon Woolley for this opportunity to dive into the history and poetic writing that is Mary’s Wedding. MARK TYNAN Stage Manager

Imagine being in a room full of artists, watching the birth of an idea, a movement given purpose, a sentence, phrase, scene, act given life. Then imagine that room translating to the stage with lighting, sound, costumes, scenery and props, then you can imagine what Mark’s job is like. Special thanks to the phenomenal production assistants, Stephen Kriz Gardner, Will Bailey, Kristina Mast, Bailey Anne Maxwell and Kristen Mun, who help keep the vision attainable. Prior to The Armory, Mark toured nationally and internationally with musicals including Jersey Boys,


Dreamgirls, The King and I with Rudolf Nureyev, How to Succeed …, Grand Hotel, The Phantom of the Opera and Rent. Other Portland credits include several summers with Broadway Rose Theatre Company in Tigard. Regional credits include Alley Theatre (Houston, TX), La Jolla Playhouse (La Jolla, CA) and Casa Mañana Theatre (Fort Worth, TX). BAILEY ANNE MAXWELL Production Assistant

Bailey Anne Maxwell is thrilled to be returning to The Armory, after acting as production assistant for Little Shop of Horrors, Stupid F**king Bird, Sex with Strangers, Other Desert Cities, Twist Your Dickens (2014 and 2015) and Dreamgirls. Bailey also worked as a deck crew member on Great Expectations last season. In the past, Bailey has worked as a production assistant with Artists Repertory Theatre on The Motherf **ker with the Hat, Foxfinder, Ten Chimneys, The Lost Boy and Seven Guitars. Bailey has recently enjoyed being the stage manager for Up the Fall with PHAME Academy and The Wizard of Oz with Broadway Rose Theatre Company. She has also worked with Profile Theatre as a stage management apprentice on Buried Child, Eyes for Consuela and In the Next Room. Bailey is a proud Linfield College graduate and a member of the EMC program.


As we at Cupcake Jones look back on our 10 years in business and as a neighbor of The Armory, we are clear that partnerships like ours are the fabric of what makes Portland a great place to live. When businesses support the arts and arts organizations support local businesses, everyone wins. And since weddings are our business, Mary’s Wedding seemed the perfect sponsorship opportunity. Thank you for 10 great years, neighbors. Here’s to many more!


Footwear Specialties International is pleased to support Portland Center Stage at The Armory for this production of Mary’s Wedding. FSI recognizes the value that the arts in general, and theater in particular, provide to a community, creating inspiration and enrichment far beyond the doors of this venue. The Armory has consistently been committed to excellence through a wide variety of diverse performances. FSI is proud to help them continue that tradition.

Join us July 28-30, 2017

For two weeks every summer, Portland Center Stage at The Armory bursts at the seams with new play energy. JAW (short for Just Add Water) fills The Armory with playwrights, actors, directors, dramaturgs, stage managers, production assistants, and sometimes even dogs and babies. Rehearsals fill up every nook and cranny of the building while the copy machine whirs day and night with new pages and fresh scripts churning back into the rehearsal rooms. The two-week blur of activity ends with staged readings that are free and open to the public, July 28-30, with a smorgasbord of performances throughout The Armory from local theater and arts ensembles.

Don & Mary Blair

Ronni S. Lacroute

Mary’s Wedding

A Conversation with the Playwright

Production dramaturg Mary Blair spoke with playwright Stephen Massicotte about his play Mary’s Wedding.

MARY’S WEDDING WAS YOUR FIRST FULL-LENGTH PLAY. WHAT INSPIRED IT? So this was going to be a war play. However, I was in love when I wrote it, and I thought it was a love to end all loves. This is not that love story but the more I loved her, the more Mary and Charlie loved each other. The more I longed to return to her, the more they longed to return to each other. So the war play became a love story. I wrote it to forget her and to get her back and to remember her and to let her go.

MARY AND CHARLIE ARE FICTIONAL BUT THE CHARACTER OF GORDON FLOWERDEW IS AN ACTUAL CANADIAN SOLDIER AND WWI HERO … I think that I dramatize history in a frustrated effort to make it solid and real. I want the dead to be alive again, so that they’ll walk and talk for me. I want to slow things down. And it seems important, for some reason, that I tell the audience that there were other people here before us.

THE POEM “THE CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE” FEATURES PROMINENTLY IN THE PLAY. IS ITS INCLUSION A COMMENTARY ON WAR? A friend’s grandfather once described to me how he had to memorize and recite “The Charge of the Light Brigade” in school when he was young. When I was writing Mary’s Wedding, I decided it would be fun to incorporate that. I also like learning about a piece of music, book, quote or poem from its inclusion in a movie, play or TV show. I first learned about Tennyson’s poetry from Anne of Green Gables. There’s an anti-war message in Mary’s Wedding but it’s not something I set out to do. The story stands for itself. Politics do land in my plays but I try to have them go deeper to something more primal.

DO YOU SEE DIFFERENCES WITH HOW AMERICAN AUDIENCES EXPERIENCE THE PLAY VERSES CANADIAN AUDIENCES? Canadians definitely know more about WWI simply because it was a significant part of Canada finding its national identity. We never had a revolution so the cutting of our apron strings from Great Britain took a different form. But, that said, American audiences first started seeing Mary’s Wedding in 2003 and so it definitely resonated in light of 9/11, and the subsequent Iraq and Afghanistan invasions.

I LOVE THE WAY YOU ECHO PARTICULAR PHRASES THROUGHOUT THE PLAY, ESPECIALLY “ALL THOSE ARMS AND VOICES ...” WHICH MARY REPEATS DURING FOUR DIFFERENT ENCOUNTERS WITH CHARLIE. I am fond of recurring lines and because of the poetry themes (Tennyson) I wanted the play to feel poetic. The recurring motifs are, I hope, reminders of the dream nature of the play. Bits and pieces echoing front to back, and back to front, through the experience. Memory works that way. How many little things in a day remind us of something from yesterday, last week, last year, or from farther back than that? Early on, there were so many little zingers in the play we had to really go through and pick and choose where and when they happened.

WHAT MOTIVATES YOUR WRITING? I do find that my plays (now that there are enough of them to look back on) are about people confronting their mortality, and their pasts, and finding a way to continue on because of these confrontations. They’re about people trying to survive some deep grief, depression, or profound feeling of hopelessness. How to find hope when there’s no hope. I want the audience to be moved in some way, to be confronted, even if just a little bit, with their own mortality, and to find an offer of hope.

DO YOU HAVE A PERSPECTIVE ON HOW YOU WOULD LIKE THE AUDIENCE TO INTERACT WITH THIS PLAY? Not really. Perhaps ... to just go with it. Let go today and think about it tomorrow.

I’VE READ THAT MARY’S WEDDING HAS HAD OVER 100 PRODUCTIONS SINCE IT FIRST PREMIERED IN 2002 … Yes, I think there may be close to 110 productions, maybe a few more. I’ve been very fortunate with Mary’s Wedding. We were sitting in the house on break during a rehearsal for the first production of the play when the director said to me, “you know, this play’s going to change your life.” I didn’t believe her but it very much did.

Portland Center Stage at

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CONSTELLATIONS By Nick Payne Directed by Chris Coleman Scenic Designer Jason Sherwood

Costume Designer Eva Steingrueber-Fagan

Lighting Designer William C. Kirkham

Sound Designer Casi Pacilio

Dialect Coach Mary McDonald-Lewis

Consulting Dramaturg Barbara Hort, Ph.D.

Stage Manager Kelsey Daye Lutz

Production Assistant Kristen Mun

Casting Rose Riordan and Brandon Woolley

Dana Green...........................Marianne Silas Weir Mitchell...........................Roland Originally produced on Broadway by Manhattan Theatre Club, Lynne Meadow, Artistic Director, Barry Grove, Executive Producer, and The Royal Court Theatre by special arrangement with Ambassador Theatre Group and Dodgers on December 16, 2014. Constellations is presented by special arrangement with Dramatists Play Service, Inc., New York.

PERFORMED WITHOUT INTERMISSION. The photo, video or audio recording of this performance by any means whatsoever is strictly prohibited. The Actors and Stage Manager employed in this production are members of Actors’ Equity Association, the Union of Professional Actors and Stage Managers in the United States.



Portland Center Stage at The Armory receives support from the Oregon Arts Commission, a state agency funded by the State of Oregon and the National Endowment for the Arts.

SHOW SPONSORS Don & Mary Blair Andy & Nancy Bryant Dr. Barbra Hort Hilary Krane & Kelly Bulkeley Ronni Lacroute Drs. Ann Smith Sehdev & Paul Sehdev


Love in the Multiverse By Benjamin Fainstein, Literary Manager

“You and I have been happy; we haven’t been happy just once, we’ve been happy a thousand times.” -F. Scott to Zelda Fitzgerald1 access, because we can perceive only one side of the die at a time. Furthermore, in this model, the idea that free will and linear time create the shape of our lives is rendered an illusory perception that we have developed due to our inability to access our parallel lives. If there are an infinite number of universes, there is one in which every possible sequence of events must occur; therefore, time is not the way we perceive change but is merely a way to arrange parallel realities next to one another. Drawn to its full conclusion, in Level III, we have no actual control over the outcome of our lives.

All’s fair in love and theoretical physics, as the saying goes. Or at least that’s the way the saying could go, in a slightly alternate reality from the one we know where “all’s fair in love and war” is a common refrain. But what if ours were the alternate reality — or not the only universe at all? What if there were an infinite number of versions of you, nearly identical but distinguishable by minute variations? Or what if you — the quintessential you — existed in other realities but lived a different life based on choices you made?

These questions form the basis of the theory of the “multiverse,” a field of scientific inquiry that explores the evidence of, and asLevel IV is the most abstract vision of the multiverse. In Tegtronomical potential for, the existence of universes parallel to our mark’s words, it “opens up the full realm own. Cosmologist Max Tegmark has syntheof possibility. Universes can differ not sized the prominent theories and proposed a just in location, cosmological properties four-tiered vision of how the multiverse may ...our experience of reality or quantum state but also in the laws of function, based on different possibilities of could possibly be one in which physics. Existing outside of space and how atomic matter could arrange itself in we never meet with other time, they are almost impossible to viconjunction with astrophysical forces like universes, one in which we are sualize; the best one can do is to think of gravity and electromagnetism. changed by a brief encounter them abstractly, as static sculptures that with another universe, one in represent the mathematical structure Multiverse Level I works under the assumpwhich we clash violently with of the physical laws that govern them.”3 tion that the universe occupies infinite and another universe, or one in In Level IV, universes could morph in ever-expanding space. There are, therefore, and out of their physical and temporal distances beyond which our science can which we melt harmoniously properties; our experience of reality could measure. Anything could be occurring in with another at any given time, possibly be one in which we never meet those outer reaches, including a universe that without warning. with other universes, one in which we acts as a mirror to our own, in which variaare changed by a brief encounter with tions in the arrangement of matter follow another universe, one in which we clash the same laws of physics as ours but feature violently with another universe, or one in which we melt harcertain differences, such as the presence or absence of a mole on moniously with another at any given time, without warning. your wrist or the precise hue of the sky. That sounds eerily familiar to the way a lot of people talk about falling in love.

Level II explores the possibility that our universe is merely one of many universes, each operating with spatial limitations: a set of separate, contained bubbles floating in shared, infinite space but never making contact with one another. In this calculation, according to Tegmark, “other bubbles exist out there, disconnected from ours. They nucleate like raindrops in a cloud. During nucleation, variations in quantum fields endow each bubble with properties that distinguish it from other bubbles.”2 So in Level II thinking, other universes could function according to similar laws of physics or operate according to rules completely foreign to us.

In Constellations, Nick Payne draws a parallel between these mind-blowing questions of cosmology and the mind-blowing experience of trying to steer your way through a romantic relationship. What becomes of us, of our choices, of morality, and especially of the ways we forge connections with others, if we are indeed only one of infinite versions of ourselves drifting in the vacuous uncertainty of a perplexing multiverse? And furthermore, how can we ever be sure we know someone if we can’t even be sure that the person standing in front of us is the “real” them? Constellations’ Roland and Marianne unknowingly journey across the multiverse and back to find out, and it is that unknowing — the utter inability to answer the questions posed above with either scientific or romantic certainty — that creates their tender drama. As Roland says: “honeybees have an unfailing clarity of purpose ... I’m jealous. If only we could understand why it is that we’re here and what it is that we’re meant to spend our lives doing.” But then again, what sort of adventure would we be left with if we knew?

The science behind Level III centers around a property of quantum mechanics called ergodicity, which dictates that the way everything occurs is only one possible way that everything could occur. Tegmark uses the example of rolling a six-sided die: every time the die is cast, there are five sides that don’t end up on top. In other words, there are potential outcomes the roller will never experience. But in quantum mechanics, all sides of the die come up every time it’s rolled. Therefore, multiple realities must exist, with distinct chains of events. Following the logic, there are versions of ourselves present in these universes that we will never 1

Fitzgerald, F. Scott, Zelda Fitzgerald, and Cathy W. Barks & Jackson R. Bryer. Dear Scott, Dearest Zelda: The Love Letters of F. Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald. London: Bloomsbury Publishing PLC, 2003.

2 3

Tegmark, Max. “Parallel Universes.” Scientific American. May 2003: 45. Print. Ibid., p. 50.

COSMIC LOVE By Benjamin Fainstein, Literary Manager

Come, gentle night, come, loving, black-brow’d night, Give me my Romeo; and, when he shall die, Take him and cut him out in little stars, And he will make the face of heaven so fine That all the world will be in love with night And pay no worship to the garish sun. -Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet, Act III, Scene 2 So goes the infatuated Juliet’s shimmering, if not a bit macabre, entreaty to the night sky moments before her perfect romance takes a turn toward the tragic. The wish to transform a lover into a constellation is not unique to Shakespeare. Nor is the link Juliet makes in this soliloquy between earthly love and cosmic magnificence. For millennia, storytellers the world over have riffed on the idea that true love might be “written in the stars.” While Romeo and Juliet may arguably hold the title for the most famous “star-cross’d lovers” in the Anglo-European literary canon, theirs is hardly history’s only rocky romance with astral aspirations. In Constellations, Nick Payne’s Marianne and Roland join their ranks. Here are a handful of other celestial paramours to consider while you watch the couple navigate their relationship across the space-time continuum.

The Weaver and the Cowherd

Zhinü, a weaver and daughter of a goddess, fell deeply in love with a young cowherd named Niulang. Their love was forbidden, so they married in secret. When their transgression was discovered, Zhinü’s mother forced her to return to the sky. Niulang underwent a quest to the heavens, but his mother-in-law punished the pair by creating an impassable astral river between them. A flock of magpies took pity on the couple, and once a year the birds unite to form a bridge so that they may spend a single night together. Zhinü embodies the star we call Vega, Niulang became the star we call Altair, and the bridge of the magpies forms part of the Cygnus constellation. Variations of the myth abound in East Asian mythological traditions, and each year the Chinese festival of Qixi celebrates the couple’s undying love.

Artemis and Orion

The hero Orion appears in many cultures, from Hindu legend to Greek mythology. There are numerous variations on the story of how he became a constellation, but among the most poignant is the version that tells of the love between Orion, a formidable hunter, and the fierce goddess of the hunt, Artemis. After Artemis confessed her love for Orion to her brother Apollo, he became jealous and tricked her into a shooting contest, wherein she unwittingly guided an arrow through the head of her beloved. The grieving goddess then placed Orion among the stars as a reminder to mortals that while earthly love may be fleeting, its splendor is eternal.

Waupee and the Star Maiden

Shawnee lore tells of Waupee the White Hawk, a hunter who came upon a sisterhood of star maidens. Waupee watched them dance and fell in love with the youngest. Desperate to wed the stellar maiden, Waupee transformed himself into a mouse until he could get close enough to capture her. Once he had, she remained on earth, and they bonded in happy matrimony. But as years passed, she yearned for her star family and left Waupee, with their young son, to return to the heavens. The loss devastated Waupee, so the Star Chief invited the hunter to ascend to the star world. To celebrate their happiness, the family was transformed into majestic white hawks, and it is said they still fly together between the worlds of the earth and sky.


Dana Green is delighted to be back at The Armory where she was last seen in Great Expectations. Her other credits at The Armory include Emilia in Othello, Titania in A Midsummer Night’s Dream and JAW 2014. Other Portland credits include work with Coho Productions (db), Third Rail Repertory Theatre (Gidion’s Knot, The Realistic Joneses) and Profile Theatre (Drammy Award for Dead Man’s Cell Phone). She has spent four seasons with the Stratford Shakespeare Festival, where some of her favorite roles included Isabella in Measure for Measure, Carol Cutrere in Orpheus Descending, and Viola in Twelfth Night. She has performed at numerous regional theaters including The Old Globe (Craig Noel Award for Other Desert Cities), South Coast Repertory, Yale Repertory Theatre (Connecticut Critics Circle nomination for All’s Well That Ends Well), Chicago Shakespeare Theatre, California Shakespeare Theatre, Shakespeare Santa Cruz, Asolo Repertory Theatre, Court Theatre, Meadow Brook Theatre and Shakespeare Festival of Dallas. Television credits include Early Edition, Grimm and The Librarians. SILAS WEIR MITCHELL Roland

Prior to playing Monroe on NBC’s Grimm, Mr. Mitchell was most widely known for his recurring role on the tautly paced FOX drama Prison Break, starring as lead actor Wentworth Miller’s deeply unstable cellmate, Charles “Haywire” Patoshik. He is also known for the role of Donny Jones, (another) ex-con and friend of the title character played by Jason Lee in the NBC comedy My Name Is Earl. Other TV includes NYPD Blue, The X-Files, ER, Cold Case, The Mentalist, 24, Law & Order: SVU, The Closer, all the CSI’s, Burn Notice, Dexter, Monk, Six Feet Under, The Shield, Portlandia. Films include: The Patriot, Inferno, Rat Race, The Whole Ten Yards. After graduating from Brown University with degrees in both theater arts and religious studies, Silas went on to earn his M.F.A. at the University of California, San Diego. Silas has directed and acted in many plays off Broadway in NYC and also in LA, where he was the artistic director of The MET Theatre for many years. He is delighted to be back on stage at The Armory.


Nick Payne’s plays include If There is I Haven’t Found it Yet (Bush Theatre and Roundabout Theatre Company, New York), Wanderlust (Royal Court Theatre), Sophocles’ Electra (Gate Theatre), One Day When We Were Young (Paines Plough/Sheffield Theatres and Shoreditch Town Hall), Lay Down Your Cross (Hampstead Theatre), Constellations (Royal Court Theatre and Duke of York’s Theatre, winner of the 2012 London Evening Standard Theatre Award for Best Play and nominated for the 2013 Olivier Award for Best New Play), and The Same Deep Water as Me (Donmar Warehouse). Nick is the recipient of the 2009 George Devine Award for Most Promising Playwright and the 2012 Harold Pinter Playwright’s Award. CHRIS COLEMAN Director

Chris joined Portland Center Stage at The Armory as artistic director in 2000. Before coming to Portland, Chris was the artistic director at Actor’s Express in Atlanta, a company he co-founded in the basement of an old church in 1988. Chris returned to Atlanta in 2015 to direct the world premiere of Edward Foote at Alliance Theatre (Suzi Bass Award for Best Direction, Best Production and Best World Premiere). Other recent directing credits include the Off-Broadway debut of Threesome at 59E59 Theaters; a production that had its world premiere at The Armory. Favorite directing assignments for The Armory include Astoria: Part One, (which he also adapted), A Streetcar Named Desire, Ain’t Misbehavin’, Three Days of Rain, Threesome, Fiddler on the Roof, Clybourne Park, Shakespeare’s Amazing Cymbeline (which he also adapted), Anna Karenina, Oklahoma!, Snow Falling on Cedars, Crazy Enough, King Lear, Outrage and The Devils. Chris has directed at theaters across the country, including Actor’s Theater of Louisville, Oregon Shakespeare Festival, ACT Theatre (Seattle), The Alliance, Dallas Theatre Center, Pittsburgh Public Theatre, New York Theatre Workshop and Center Stage (Baltimore). A native Atlantan, Chris holds a B.F.A. from Baylor University and an M.F.A. from Carnegie Mellon. He is currently the board president for

the Cultural Advocacy Coalition. Chris and his husband, Rodney Hicks — who is appearing in the new musical Come From Away, which opened on Broadway in March — are the proud parents of an 18-lb Jack Russell/Lab mix, and a 110-lb English Blockhead Yellow Lab. For the past three years, Chris has had the honor of serving as the director for the Oregon Leadership Summit. JASON SHERWOOD Scenic Designer

Jason Sherwood is an award-winning scenic and environment designer of theatrical productions and events. He recently designed the stage adaptation of Frozen for Disney Creative Entertainment. His Off-Broadway design for the new musical The View UpStairs was profiled in The New York Times for his creation of gay and queer immersive nightlife spaces for theatrical audiences. Other recent credits include designs for New York Theatre Workshop, The Old Globe, Signature Theatre, Denver Center for the Performing Arts, 5th Avenue Theatre, Shakespeare Theatre Company, Goodspeed Musicals, Alliance Theatre, Studio Theatre, Ford’s Theatre and Kansas City Repertory Theatre. He is an NYU graduate, a repeat guest artist at Yale, a Henry Hewes Design Award nominee, and was named a “Designer to Watch” by Live Design Magazine. Follow him on Instagram: @JasonSherwoodDesign. EVA STEINGRUEBER-FAGAN Costume Designer

Eva is very excited to make her design debut at Portland Center Stage at The Armory. For the last six years, Eva has been one of the cutter/drapers for The Armory’s costume shop, where she enjoys the collaborative process of bringing a designer’s vision to the stage. Before moving to Portland, Eva worked in Los Angeles creating costumes for movies and television. While in Los Angeles, Eva designed costumes for Kafka’s The Trial (Company of Angels) and co-designed costumes for Miss Desmond Behind Bars (Court Theatre in West Hollywood, Garland Award for Costume Design). Eva is originally from Augsburg, Germany, and has a background in fashion design. While in Germany, she earned her master’s degree in art education from the University of Augsburg, completed a dressmaker’s apprenticeship, and won

the Young Fashion Designers Award from the City of Munich for her collaboration in fashion design. WILLIAM C. KIRKHAM Lighting Designer

William C. Kirkham is thrilled to return to The Armory. Recent credits include: The Oregon Trail, Little Shop of Horrors (The Armory); Moby Dick (Alliance Theatre); Julius Caesar, Murder for Two (Utah Shakespeare Festival); Moby Dick, The Little Prince – 2014 Jeff Award for Lighting Design (Lookingglass Theatre Company); Life and Limb (Steppenwolf Theatre Company); United Flight 232 (The House Theatre of Chicago); Stupid F**king Bird, Antigonick (Sideshow Theatre Company); Three Sisters, The Tennessee Williams Project (The Hypocrites); Gidion’s Knot, From Prague (Contemporary American Theater Festival); Wonderful Life (ArtsWest Playhouse); Bud Not Buddy, A Year with Frog and Toad (Chicago Children’s Theatre); Pete, or the return of Peter Pan, Girls Who Wear Glasses (Childsplay). William earned his M.F.A. in stage design at Northwestern University and is a proud member of USA Local 829. CASI PACILIO Sound Designer

Casi’s home base is The Armory, where recent credits include Lauren Weedman Doesn’t Live Here Anymore, Wild and Reckless, His Eye is on the Sparrow, The Oregon Trail, Little Shop of Horrors, A Streetcar Named Desire, Great Expectations, Ain’t Misbehavin’, Three Days of Rain; A Small Fire and Chinglish with composer Jana Crenshaw; and ten seasons of JAW. National shows: Holcombe Waller’s Surfacing and Wayfinders; Left Hand of Darkness, My Mind is Like an Open Meadow (Drammy Award, 2011), Something’s Got Ahold Of My Heart and PEP TALK for Hand2Mouth Theatre. Other credits include Squonk Opera’s BigsmorgasbordWunderWerk (Broadway, PS122, national and international tours); I Am My Own Wife, I Think I Like Girls (La Jolla Playhouse); Playland, 10 Fingers and Lips Together, Teeth Apart (City Theatre, PA). Film credits include Creation of Destiny, Out of Our Time and A Powerful Thang. Imagineer/maker of the Eat Me Machine, a dessert vending machine.


Mary McDonald-Lewis has been a professional artist since 1979. She resides in Portland, Oregon, and is an international dialect coach for film, television and stage. She also works as a voice actor, on-camera actor, stage actor and director. Mary’s Wedding is MaryMac’s 28th show with Portland Center Stage at The Armory, and you can also hear her work at Artists Repertory Theatre, where she is a resident artist, voice and text director. She is deeply grateful to the patrons and audience members of The Armory, whose support allows the theater to provide her services to the actors. MaryMac loves what she does, and she thanks Finnegan, Sullivan and Flynn for always wagging their tails when she comes home. BARBARA HORT, PH.D. Consulting Dramaturg

Barbara Hort, Ph.D., has maintained a private practice in Portland for over 25 years, working primarily from the

psychological perspective developed by the Swiss psychoanalyst Carl Jung. At the invitation of Chris Coleman, Dr. Hort has served as a dramaturg on The Armory productions of Sweeney Todd, Clybourne Park, the 2013 JAW festival, Fiddler on the Roof, Othello, Dreamgirls, Threesome, Three Days of Rain, Ain’t Misbehavin’, A Streetcar Named Desire, Astoria: Part One and now, Constellations, providing material on the psychological dynamics of the play that can be used by the artists who are creating the performance. KELSEY DAYE LUTZ Stage Manager

The Armory credits include: stage manager for His Eye is on the Sparrow, Hershey Felder as Irving Berlin, Hold These Truths, The Pianist of Willesden Lane, Each and Every Thing, Forever, The Santaland Diaries, The Lion, The People’s Republic of Portland (second engagement), Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike, The Typographer’s Dream, The Last Five Years and A Small Fire; and production assistant for Clybourne Park, Venus in Fur,

A Midsummer Night’s Dream, The North Plan and Anna Karenina. Kelsey Daye is a graduate of University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She would like to thank her pups for all their unconditional love, and Shamus for being wonderful. KRISTEN MUN Production Assistant

Kristen Mun is originally from Hawaii and graduated from Southern Oregon University with a B.F.A. in stage management. This is her fourth season at The Armory, where previous credits include: production assistant on His Eye is on the Sparrow, The Santaland Diaries (2015 and 2016), Hold These Truths, A Streetcar Named Desire, Each and Every Thing, Forever, Three Days of Rain, Threesome, LIZZIE and Fiddler on the Roof. Outside of Portland, she has worked at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival, Idaho Repertory Theatre and Actors Theater of Louisville. Outside of stage managing, Kristen is a fight choreographer and stage combat teacher. She is forever grateful to Adam and her family for their love and support.


We saw this play on Broadway in the winter of 2015 and fell in love with it on both an emotional and intellectual level. We vividly remember leaving the theater and immediately recalling all those “what if” moments from our own relationship when a missed phone call or cancelled plans might have significantly changed our lives. We admire playwrights like Nick Payne who can make an audience feel as well as think, and we are proud to support a contemporary play that intelligently speaks to the randomness, complexity and beauty that is modern love and life.


What is real, and what is true? What is within our capacity to choose, and do our choices matter anyway? Are there strict limits to our options, or are they more numerous than we can comprehend? And in this kaleidoscope of option and uncertainty, are there any constants upon which we can depend? If you are willing to follow the characters of Constellations through their looking-glass journey, you may find an inkling of the answers to these timeless (and timely) questions. Down the rabbit hole and bon voyage!

Portland Center Stage at


We are continually thrilled, amazed and stimulated by the boundless artistic creativity that emerges in every show at The Armory. Theater provides a magical space where people can dream together, and The Armory provides Portland with a wonderful venue for shared reveries. We are eager to see Constellations, a rare theatrical foray into science fiction that explores the infinite interplay of eros and the cosmos.


Having originally discovered Nick Payne’s playwriting in London, I was thrilled when Portland Center Stage at The Armory announced this year’s production of Constellations. Who else has explored the multiple possibilities of a relationship through the device of string theory and quantum mechanics? Applying the principles of physics to the analysis of human behavior opens up endless possibilities, leading to a fascinating and quite original exploration, which I am very happy to support.


We jump at any chance to support Chris in his artistic endeavors. His ability to take a piece which we think we know and turn it into something unique and topical is truly genius. We are thrilled to have you join us for Constellations and encourage you to get your season tickets for next year. Don’t miss out!

Professional Acting & Audition Incoming Freshmen–Seniors

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Musical Theater

Incoming Freshmen–Seniors August 7-18, Monday–Friday | 9 am–4 pm



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Keith && Sharon Barnes Don Mary Blair Don&&Mary MaryBoyle Blair Tim Glenn & Linda Tim Dahl & Mary BoyleIllig Finley GlennFamily Dahl &Foundation Linda Illig Gerding FinleyDiana Family Foundation Paul & Tasca Gulick Diana Gerding Living PaulHoyt & Tasca Gulick Pat & Trudy Ritz Hoyt Living The Standard Pat & Trudy Ritz Umpqua Bank The Standard

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Diamond Sponsors Boeing Diamond Sponsors Ellyn Bye Boeing Martin & Karin Daum Ellyn Bye GBD Architects Martin & Karin Daum Gerding Edlen Development GBD Architects Tom & Betsy Henning Gerding Edlen Development Dr. Barbara Hort Tom & Betsy Henning Craig & Lynne Johnston Portland Dr. Center StageHort at The Barbara KeyBank Armory is the largestJohnston theater Craig & Lynne Marriott companyDedre in Portland and&among Ann KeyBank Smith Sehdev the top 20 regional theaters in the Marriott&&Dunn MillerDedre Nash Graham country. Established in 1988 as a Ann Smith Sehdev Perkins Coie branch of the Oregon Shakespeare Miller Nash Graham & Dunn Richard & Marcy Schwartz Festival, the company became PerkinsRives Coie independentStoel in 1994 and has been Richard Marcy of Schwartz under the leadership Artistic Curtis T.&Thompson MD & Associates, LLC Stoel Rives Director Chris Coleman since 2000. Bankpeople Curtis T. US Thompson MD visit & An estimated 150,000 Associates, LLC Wells Fargo The Armory annually to enjoy a US contemporary mix of classical, Weiden +Bank Kennedy Wells Fargo and world premiere productions, along with a variety of high Pearl Sponsors Weiden + Kennedy quality education and community All Wright Music programs. Eleven productions are Pearl Sponsors Argyle Winery offered each season, in addition All Wright Wines Music Chehalem to roughly 400 community events

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Pearl Sponsors All Wright Music Argyle Winery Chehalem Wines Rick Linn/De Ponte Cellars Eastside Distilling Rebekah Johnson Photography Meyer Creative New Deal Distillery Precision Graphics

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Phone: Noon–6:00 p.m., Daily Walk-Up Window: Open Until Showtime Single tickets and season tickets may be purchased in person, online at PCS.ORG, or by phone at 503.445.3700. PLEASE ARRIVE EARLY. Late seating may be offered but is at the discretion of the house manager; late seating is not guaranteed. Those arriving late to a performance or exiting the theater during the performance may be asked to view the show on the lobby monitor until intermission. Refunds and/or exchanges are not available for late arrivals. NO LATE SEATING AVAILABLE IN THE STUDIO. Because of the intimate nature of the Ellyn Bye Studio, it is not possible to accommodate late seating. NO CAMERAS OR RECORDING EQUIPMENT. No recording devices of any kind are allowed in the theaters. NO FIREARMS. Firearms are not allowed in The Armory. PLEASE SILENCE ALL CELL PHONES. You may check your cell phones with the concierge and they will notify you in case of an emergency.

created — in partnership with 170+ local organizations and individuals — to serve the diverse populations in the city. As part of its dedication to new play development, the company has produced 23 world premieres and presents an annual new works festival, JAW: A Playwrights Festival. The Northwest Stories series was recently launched to develop and produce works about, or by artists from, the Northwest region. Home to two theaters, The Armory was the first building on the National Register of Historic Places, and the first performing arts venue, to achieve a LEED Platinum rating.

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CHECK BACKPACKS and LARGE PARCELS. For safety purposes, please check large backpacks and parcels at the coat check. THE ARMORY IS FULLY ACCESSIBLE. Anyone with a special seating need (such as moderate sight or hearing impairment) is encouraged to inform the Box Office in advance to accommodate the request. ASSISTED LISTENING DEVICES ARE AVAILABLE. Listening devices are available at the concierge desk free of charge. CHILDREN UNDER THE AGE OF SIX ARE NOT ADMITTED. While we encourage you to bring interested children to the theater, as a courtesy to other patrons and actors, we do not admit anyone under the age of six years to our performances. FOOD IS NOT ALLOWED INSIDE THE THEATER. Beverages are allowed, but must be in a compostable cup with a lid. All food must be consumed in the lobby. PLEASE DO NOT WEAR STRONG PERFUMES/ COLOGNES. Strong perfumes or colognes can be distracting for other patrons and for people with allergies. Please use moderation when applying strong fragrances before the performance.


We gratefully acknowledge the supporters of our 2016–2017 season.ofTheir generosity allows us to inspire our community Portland Center Stage gratefully acknowledges the supporters our 2013–14 season. Their generosity allows us to inspire our community byby bringing stories to to lifelife in in unexpected ways. WeWe thank them. bringing stories unexpected ways. thank them.


Mentor Graphics Perkins Coie Troutman Sanders LLP Wieden + Kennedy

PRODUCERS ($2,000+)


U.S. Bank


The Standard Curtis T. Thompson, M.D. and Associates, LLC Wells Fargo

SEASON STARS ($10,000+)

AHA! Boeing Company Davis Wright Tremaine Delta Air Lines GBD Architects Hoffman Construction KeyBank Moda NW Natural Stoel Rives LLP Work for Art, including contributions from more than 75 companies and 2,000 employees

PLAYMAKERS ($5,000+)

Bank of America Glumac KPFF

D’Amore Law Group Hygeia Healing Klarquist PCC Structurals, Inc. Portland Timbers Pricewaterhousecoopers LLP Vernier Software & Technology Zimmer Gunsul Frasca


Downtown Development Group Pacific Office Automation

STARS ($250+)

Cupcake Jones Graphic Arts Building ShadewoRx


Alliance Française de Portland Altabira City Tavern Al’s Garden Center Argyle Winery Art of Catering Artemis Foods Keith & Sharon Barnes Bellino Tratoria Siciliana Ben & Jerry’s Boeing Company

Byways Cafe Caffe Umbria Cheese Bar Chehalem Wines Chop Conundrum Trail Mix Cupcake Jones Daimler Aishwarya Deenadayalu Delta Airlines Devil’s Food Catering De Ponte Cellars Eat Your Heart Out Eastside Distilling Everything’s Jake Free Geek Food in Bloom Footwear Specialties International Geranium Lake Flowers Rosemond Graham Hotel G Hunt & Gather Catering Donna Huntsman Irving St. Kitchen Isabel Pearl Craig & Lynne Johnston Kelley Young Harrington Interiors Regan & Gina Leon Drs Skye & Jane Lininger Richard Linn Rebecca MacGregor Mario’s Maurice


(AS OF MARCH 15, 2017)


Collins Foundation The Fred W. Fields Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Meyer Memorial Trust James F. & Marion L. Miller Foundation The Regional Arts & Culture Council, including support from the City of Portland, Multnomah County, and the Arts Education and Access Fund The Wallace Foundation


The Hearst Foundation The Kinsman Foundation Marie Lamfrom Charitable Foundation National Endowment for the Arts Oregon Cultural Trust The Harold & Arlene Schnitzer CARE Foundation/Arlene Schnitzer & Jordan Schnitzer Shubert Foundation


Anonymous (2)

The Holzman Foundation/Renée & Irwin Holzman Jackson Foundation Maybelle Clark Macdonald Fund Oregon Arts Commission, a state agency PGE Foundation The Rose E. Tucker Charitable Trust Travel Oregon

Mingo Restaurant Morel Ink Monique’S Boutique Marlene Montooth Nel Centro New Deal Distillery NIKE, Inc. Nuvrei Fine Cakes & Pastries NW Film Center NW Natural Oblation Papers & Press Pacific Pie Company Paragon Restaurant & Bar Partners Of Maison Venasque Pearl Catering Pearl Gallery & Framing Portland Opera Chef Eric Powe Precision Graphics Restaurant St. Jack Pat & Trudy Ritz Sellwood Consulting LLC Ralph & Elba Shaw St. Honore Boulangerie Simpatica Catering Thea’s Vintage Living Umpqua Bank Uptowne Paper Weinmann Painting West Coast Event Productions Zupan’s Market




H.W. & D.C.H. Irwin Foundation Samuel S. Johnson Foundation Herbert A. Templeton Foundation


Autzen Foundation D. Margaret Studley Foundation Travel Portland Union Pacific Foundation


Big Sky Fund of Equity Foundation Leupold & Stevens Foundation

STARS ($250+)

Swigert-Warren Foundation

Portland Center Stage at The Armory receives support from the Oregon Arts Commission, a state agency funded by the State of Oregon and the National Endowment for the Arts.

INDIVIDUAL GIFTS (AS OF MARCH 15, 2017) The membership levels and names listed below are determined by your individual gift membership renewal date and are recognized for twelve months. We make every attempt to acknowledge your name accurately. If you find a mistake, want to make a change or think your name should be listed and want to inquire further, please don’t hesitate to call 503.445.3744 to let us know. We are more than happy to make changes for the next playbill. Those donors whose names are in bold are a part of our Sustaining Supporters group. We want to honor those donors who have given every year for the last five years. Your consistent support means a great deal to us and keeps our theater thriving. Thank you for your loyalty and generosity. OVATION SOCIETY ($100,000+)

Keith & Sharon Barnes Don & Mary Blair Mary & Tim Boyle Heather Killough Joanne M. Lilley Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation

LEADERSHIP CIRCLE ($25,000–$99,999)

Broughton & Mary Bishop Family Advised Fund, a charitable fund of the Community Foundation of Southwest Washington Andy & Nancy Bryant Ginger Carroll Roger Cooke & Joan Cirillo Dream Envision Foundation Brigid Flanigan Ronni Lacroute/ WillaKenzie Estate Dedre J. Marriott Pat & Trudy Ritz/ Ritz Family Foundation Helen & Jerry Stern Christine & David Vernier Mr. & Mrs. W.T.C. Stevens David E. Wedge Trust Dan Wieden & Priscilla Bernard Wieden

SEASON STARS ($10,000–$24,999)

Anonymous Dr. Don & Jessie Adams John & Linda Carter Sarah Crooks Martin & Karin Daum Ray & Bobbi Davis William & Karen Early Mark & Ann Edlen The Wayne & Sandra Ericksen Charitable Fund CLF Family Charitable Foundation Diana Gerding J. Greg & Terry Ness Tasca & Paul Gulick Steven & Marypat Hedberg The Holzman Foundation/ Renee & Irwin Holzman Dr. Barbara Hort & Mark Girard Marilyn & Ed Jensen Craig & Y. Lynne Johnston Judy Carlson Kelley Kevin & Karen Kelly James & Morley Knoll Hilary Krane & Kelly Bulkeley Charles & Carol Langer Franklin & Dorothy Piacentini Charitable Trust Chrys A. Martin & Jack Pessia

Michael E. Menashe Reynolds Potter & Sharon Mueller The Harold & Arlene Schnitzer CARE Foundation/Arlene Schnitzer & Jordan Schnitzer Richard & Marcy Schwartz Drs. Ann Smith Sehdev & Paul Sehdev Douglas & Teresa Smith Ben & Elaine Whiteley Steven & Deborah Wynne

PLAYMAKERS ($5,000–$9,999)

Anonymous Anonymous Scott & Linda Andrews Peter & Susan Belluschi Family Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Gerry & Marilyn Cameron Glenn Dahl & Linda Illig Jess Dishman David Dotlich & Doug Elwood Carole Edelman Robert Finger Lois Seed & Dan Gibbs Rob Goodman Greg Hazelton & Dori Flame Roy Schreiber & Carole Heath Tom & Betsy Henning Gregg & Diane Kantor Judy Carlson Kelley Ms. Kirsten Lee & Mr. Joseph Sawicki Drs. Dolores & Fernando Leon Drs. Skye & Jane Lininger Jim & Jennifer Mark Peter K. McGill Preble Family Charitable Trust of the Bank of America Charitable Gift Fund Stephen Reynolds & Paula Rosput Reynolds Leonard & Lois Schnitzer Family Fund of the Oregon Jewish Community Foundation Elba, Ralph, Russell, Lorraine & Renee Shaw Roy Schreiber & Carole Heath Mark Schlesinger & Patti Norris Barbara A. Sloop Marilyn Slotfeldt John & Jan Swanson John Taylor & Barbara West Susan & Jim Winkler


Carole Alexander Kathi & Ted Austin Richard Louis Brown Bill Byrne & Dennis Scolard Cogan Family Fund of the Oregon Jewish Community Foundation Steve Cox & Vikki Mee Kelly K. Douglas & Eric H. Schoenstein Joan & Jim English Randy Foster Paul & Samantha Harmon Jon & Sheila Levine Laurie & Gilbert Meigs Steven C. Neighborn James H. O’Lennick Jim & Linda Patterson Brenda Peterson Fred L. Ramsey Robert Reed Bob & Marilyn Ridgley Dave & Lori Robertson CollierTrust Sue & Drew Snyder Don Waggoner & Eunice Noell-Waggoner Mary & Pat Wolfe Mort & Audrey Zalutsky

PRODUCERS ($2,000–$2,999)

Anonymous Ruth & Jim Alexander Julia & Robert S. Ball Phil & Julie Beyl Jack Blumberg & Tom Anderson Ann Brayfield & Joe Emerson Marianne Buchwalter Lee Anne & George Carter Leslie Copland Judy Dauble Edward & Karen Demko Margaret Dixon Robert Falconer Sharon & Henry Hewitt Dale Hottle Dennis C. Johnson Raymond & Marilyn Johnson Stephen & Marjorie Kafoury Tim Kalberg Jina Kim & Hyung-Jin Lee Thom King Ruth Knepell Bernard & Carol Kronberger Cindy & Keith Larson Regan & Gina Leon Edwards Lienhart Family Foundation Grateful Patron Devon McFarland John D. & Nancy J. Murakami


Umpqua Bank

AHA! Boeing Company Curtis T. Thompson, M.D. and Associates, LLC

Hester H. Nau Nathan Family Allan & Madeline Olson Joan Peacock David Pollock Dennis & Diane Rawlinson Pat & Al Reser Bobbie & Joe Rodriguez Teri Rowan Raj Sarda MD Stephen & Trudy Sargent Trina & Michael Sheridan Burt & Barbara Stein W R Swindells Minh Tran & Gary Nelson E. Walter Van Valkenburg & Turid L. Owren Ted & Julie Vigeland Trudy Wilson & Terry Brown Winnowski Family Foundation

BENEFACTORS ($1,000–$1,999)

Anonymous (2) Rukaiyah Adams Richard & Kristin Allan Mr. Stan Amy & Ms. Christy Eugenis Phyllis Arnoff Brenda K. Ashworth & Donald F. Welch Dr. Gene Baker & Regina Brody Chery Balkenhol & James Alterman Robin & Thomas Barrett Christian, Lisa & Ella Bisgard Lawrence S. & Susan W. Black Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Sam & Adriane Blackman William Blosser Kate & Bill Bowman Linda & William Brown John Bush & Greg Zarelli Tim O’Leary & Michelle Cardinal Rick Caskey & Sue Horn-Caskey Dr. Richard & Nancy Chapman Mary Chomenko Hinckley & Gregory K. Hinckley Drs. Marguerite Cohen & Joe Roberts M. Allison Couch & Tom Soals Betsy Cramer & Greg Kubecek Leslie & James Culbertson Gail & Mike Davis Kirk & Marsha Davis Dan Drinkward Gerard & Sandra Drummond

Davis Wright Tremaine GBD Architects Hoffman Construction KeyBank Moda NW Natural

Karen & John Durkheimer Family Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Richard & Betty Duvall John & Jane Emrick John Briggs & Jeffrey Feiffer Mike & Chris Feves Larry & Deborah Friedman Daniel & Leah Frye Cynthia M. Fuhrman Cathie Glennon Mike Golub & Sam Shelhorse Mark & Christi Goodman John & Jacque Guevara Dylan Gulick Del Hall Donald F. Hammond Susan M. Robert S. Hatfield Marcia Hauer & Jeanne Knepper Richard L. Hay Lani Hayward Herman Charitable Foundation Patsy Heinlein Sue & Mike Hollern Mr. Arthur Hung & Dr. Jim Watkins Don & Claudia Hutchison Arnold & Virginia Israelit Brad & Judy Johnson Kathy & Steve Johnson Jessie Jonas Timothy A. Kalberg Dr. Laurie Kash & Michael Carter Selby & Doug Key Ray & Terry Lambeth Brad & Cindy Larsen Dorothy Lemelson Shari & Frank Lord Carol & Charles Mackey Jean & Steve Mann Robert Matheson & Kimberly Porter Stephen Mason & Christine Fisher Katherine McCoy of West Portland Physical Therapy Clinic Lindsey & Marilen McGill Jack & Carolyn McMurchie Rob & Kate Melton Lora & Jim Meyer Bryan Nakagawa Bradford & Linda Needham Deborah Neft & Salvatore D’Auria Neilsen Family Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Paul & Lisa Nourgat Steven P. & Eileen O’Neil Odum Duane & Corinne Paulson

Stoel Rives LLP U.S. Bank The Standard Wells Fargo Work for Art

Stanley & Susanne Penkin Ellie Picologlou Dr. & Mrs. Charles Poindexter Judson Randall Dianne Rodway Halle & Rick Sadle Carol Schnitzer Lewis Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Marian & Elihu Schott Family Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Michael & Karen Sherman Peter Shinbach John & Joan Shipley Geoff & Susie Strommer Michael Simon Veterinary Surgical Center of Portland Randall & Janet Smith Carl Snook George & Molly Spencer Ray & Pat Straughan Mary & Jeff Strickler Donald & Roslyn Sutherland Calvin & Mayho Tanabe Don & Judy Thompson Ronald E. & Ivy L. Timpe Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Katherine & Nickolas Tri Carol & David Turner Eleanor & Peter Van Alderwerelt Dennis & Jean Wilde Jay Wilt David & Sherri Zava

STARS ($500–$999)

Anonymous (2) Anonymous Charles & Gloria Adams Margaret & Stuart Albright Stacy Allison Janis Avidan Thomas & Brada Bailey Susanne Baumann & John Gragg David & Bonnie Bennett Dr. Janet Bennett Randy & Rebecca Bissinger Bob Schuler & Debra Blanchard Jill Blanchard Lesley Bombardier Craig Boretz Norma Bradfish Larry Brigham Stephen & Marge Brenneke Benjamin Buckley Young Actors Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Robert & Stasia Burt

DONOR LIST (CONTINUED) Clifford & Doris Carlsen Family Fund of The Oregon Community Foundation Brenda & Duke Charpentier Bruce & Janis Collins Sonja L. Connor Dave & Debbie Craig Erik Cubbage Tracy A. Curtis & Rick Nagore Gloria Zeal Davis Craig Dewey & Julie Coop Paul Dockter & Pamela Kelley-Dock Richard & Betty Duvall Stephen Early & Mary Shepard Christina Flaxel & B. Randall Gregory Flick Per-Olof Jarnberg & Joan Foley Ronald Fraback Carol Fredlund & John Betonte Gail & Kim Frederick Charles & Kyle Fuchs Don & Judy Fuller Richard & Kristine Gates Paul & Faye Gilbarg Melissa & Robert Good Michael & Nancy Graham Gail & Walter Grebe Rick & Susan Gustafson Bill & Elaine Hallmark Lourri Hammack Kregg & Andrea Hanson Richard L. Hay MJ & Lee Alan Helgerson Paul & Ruth Herrington Laurie Holland Jay Howell Dixie Huey Susan Immer & Larry Juday Christina Isacson Cecily Johns Douglas & PJ Jones Susan E. Jossi & Bob Conners Kevin & Suzanne Kahn Gerri Karetsky & Larry Naughton Carla Kelley Nancy Keystone & Michael Schlitt Kevin & Lee Kidd Lucien & Sally Klein BettyLou Koffel & Philip Moyer Mr. Rudy Kohnle & Ms. Krista Larson Jon & Karen Kruse Bruce & Cathy Kuehnl Susan Lair & Doug Trobough Libbi Layton & Lawrence Tamiyasu Jon & Sheila Levine Bonnie & Mike Leiser Richard M. Linn Elaine & Richard Lycan JS & Robin May Ann Mccabe Karen & Brent McCune Charles & Kathleen McGee Jessica McVay Richard Meeker & Ellen Rosenblum Merry & John Melonas Rob & Kate Melton Robert & Violet Metzler Bruce W. Miller Michael & Susan Mueller

Ward & Pamela Nelson Don & Doris Nielsen David & Anne Noall Juris V. & Silvia Orle Vicki & Greg Page John & Carolyn Parchinsky Carol Pelmas Elizabeth Perris & Beverly Schnabel Jim & Pam Phillips Wallace & Elizabeth Preble Dick & Linda Reedy Drs. Scott & Kay Reichlin Leslie Rennie-Hill & Ken Hill Dr. Mark & Angela Reploeg Tony & Sherryl Reser Kelly Ritz-Eisenstein & Scott Eisenstein Rebecca Ross Mary & Craig Ruble Mardi Saathoff Steven & Carol Sandor Dianne Sawyer & Richard Petersen Peter C. & Jeanette M. Scott Therese Scott Peter Shinbach Virginia Shipman & Richard Kaiser Brad Simmons & Shannon Hart J & C Skuster Walter & Carol Smith Kimberly Smith-Cupani Kyle & Sophia Spencer Rick & Denyse Stawicki Elaine R. & Rudolph B. Stevens Janice Stewart & Gordon Allen Dan & Linda Sullivan Dr. Jeffrey & Mrs. Roberta Swanson Meri & Stephen Taylor Bruce & Rebecca Teborek Beverly Terry Don & Judy Thompson Marcia K. Timm Paul Tucker & Blake Walter Lewis & Susan Van Winkle Virginia Vanderbilt & Michael Garrison Dan Volkmer & Frank Dixon Richard Wallace & Patricia White Ms. Shu-Ju Wang & Mr. Mike Coleman Wendy Ware & Dan Gleason Joan & David Weil Aurora WindDancer Dr. & Mrs. Bennett Wight Jeff & Jaynie Wirkkala Brian R. Wilson Fabian & Julie Yeager

PATRONS ($150–$499)

Anonymous (10) Anonymous (4) Vanessa Abahashemi & Soren Jorgensen Jose Alcarez Joan & Brian Allen Philip & Pip Allen Linda C. Anderson Thomas R. Anderson & Joan Montague Mr. & Mrs. John K. Ankeney Nigel & Kerry Arkell Kregg Arnston & Ted E. Fettig Lee & Lynn Aronson

Elizabeth Ash & David Morganstern Linda Aso Jean & Ray Auel Jean & David Avison Susan Bach & Douglas Egan Grover & Susan Bagby Mrs. Bernice Bagnall Bill Bagnall & Clayton Lloyd Thayne & Mary Anne Balzer Bill Bagnall & Clayton Lloyd Gary & Christine Barbour Mr. & Mrs. Peter Barnhisel Don & Jo Barney Diane & Arthur Barry Sidney & Barbara Bass George W. Bateman Dawn Bauman Richard Baumann Kathleen Bauska Donald C. & Doris Beard Rob & Sharon Bennett Jamie & John Birkett Cheryl A. Bittle Anita & Clark Blanchard Chris Blattner & Cindy McCann Ms. Catherine Blosser & Mr.Terry Dolan Jeffrey Bluhm Robert E Blum & Carol M. Black Jacquelyn & John Boardman Lynne & Frank Bocarde Brian & Karen Borton Betty G. Lavis & Charles Brasher Kay Bristow Patsy Bruggere Mr. Lamar Bryant & Ty Stober Douglas Browning & Jo Shapland Mary Butler Tim & Susan Carey Andrea Carlson Carolyn & Walter Carr Brett & Barbara Carson Clay & Carolyn Carter Michael Carter & Teresa Ferrer Jean Carufo & Barb Engelter Tyler Case Susan Cassady & Neal Thompson Sue Caulfield & Mary Mack Brent & Barbara Chalmers Gordon B. Chamberlain Candice & Russ Chapman Tim Chapman Melissa A. Charbonneau Bob & Patty Chestler Valri & Vincent Chiappetta Susan F. Christensen Carolyn & Carl Christoferson Cynthia Church Susan Clarke Miguel Cobian John & Kathryn Cochran Elaine & Arnold Cogan Rhonda Cohen Rick & Jean Collins Lisa & Skip Comer Sherie P. & John M. Corley William & Harriet Cormack Jerry & Jean Corn Karen Costello Sherie P. & John M. Corley John & Ann Cowger Kathryn Crandall Allen & Sue Craig

John Crawford & Kathryn Crawford Marian & Neale Creamer Karen & Ward Cunningham Jill & Tony Daniels Arthur & Winnifred Danner Marcia Darm & Bruce Berning Betty Daschel Maureen Sproviero Davis & Kerwin Davis Aishwarya Deenadayalu Carolyn DeLany-Reif Duane & Prudence Denney Bill & Brenda Derville Linda & Jerry Dinan Richard B. Dobrow MD Ken & Laura Dobyns Arthur H. Dodd John & Danuta Donovan Pat Dooney Edith & Michael Dorsen Steve Dotterrer & Kevin Kraus CDR Robert duBiel & Nancy Dougherty Beverly Downer Sharon Durant Julie & Jim Early Janet & Barry Edwards John H. Eft & Darlene Russ-Eft Steven Ehlbeck & Vassiliki Tsikitis Mary A. & Peter Eisenfeld Kris & R. Thomas Elliott Ronnie-Gail Emden & Andrew Wilson Ed & Marilyn Epstein Jean Erickson Wes Evans & Lou Scorca Sharon Ewing-Fix Gil & Ellen Feibleman Renee Ferrera & James Johnson Terry Ferrucci Patrick & Eileen Fiegenbaum David Filer & Marlene Anderson Colleen Finn Sally & Jerry Fish Peter & Nancy Fisher Sherry & Paul Fishman Greg &Susan Fitz-Gerald Mary Flahive & David Finch George H. Fleerlage Steve & Susan Ford Bernard A. & Loretta E. Fox Larry & Judy Fox Sharon Frank Terry Franks & Carolyn Duran Marc Franklin Bruce & Kate Frederick Richard Smith & Patricia Frobes Jerome & Mary Fulton William & Beverly Galen Susan & Seth Garber Colleen Gekler Merry Gilbertson & Larry Frank Lisa Goldberg Lynn Goldstein Lottie Goodwin Barbara & Marvin Gordon-Lickey Rosemond Graham Patricia & Tim Gray Mr. Mark Greenfield & Jane Hartline Mark & Michelle Greenwood Nancy & Ron Gronowski Elisabeth Hall

Irv & Gail Handelman Ulrich H. Hardt & Karen Johnson Gary Hargett Tom & Jan Harvey Fred & Sara Harwin Mark & Paige Hasson Jane L. Hatch Regina Hauser & Chris Carson Tracey Heinrich Tom & Verna Hendrickson Mr. & Mrs. Clayton Hering Diane M. Herrmann Gary & Jane Hibler Frances & Hunter Hicks Margaret & Timothy Hill Suzanne Hiscox Barbara & Mark Hochgesang Mrs. Beverly Hoeffer & Mrs. Carol Beeston Karen & Chuck Hoff Andrew Hoffmann Kevin Hogan & Aaron Larson Laurie Holland Barry & Fanny Horowitz Jeanne Provost & R. Brian Hough Donald & Lynnette Houghton Dr. Hal Howard Jay Howell Robert & Jill Hrdlicka Nancy Hull & Chris Sproul Kathy & Tom Iberle Robina & Tim Ingram-Rich Willard & Shirley James Joanne Jene, M.D. Sonny Jepson & Felice Moskowitz Becky & Jarrett Jones Joan Jones K&J Jack & Farol Kahle Rhonda Studnick Kaiser Cindy Kaplan Ross Kaplan & Paula Kanarek Chad & Mary Karr Rebecca Karver Ron & Ruth Katon Franki Keefe Katherine Keene Jane Kennedy Heather Kientz Julie King/John Pump Jim & Lois King Nancy Kingston Frederick Kirchhoff & Ronald Simonis Lucien & Sally Klein Romy Klopper Michael Knebel & Susan Shepard Tricia Knoll & Darrell Salk Kohnstamm Family Foundation Drs. Bill & Ricky Korach Ed & Margaret Kushner Rick Kunz & Brigitte Piniewki Robert & Sally Landauer David Lapof Robert & Nancy Laws Bob & Sally LeFeber Roger & Joy Leo Joyce & Stanley Loeb Brian & Chris Lewis Peter & Janice Linsky Steve Rosenberg & Ellen Lippman Joyce & Stanley Loeb Ralph London R. Lubomirski

Sharon W. & E. Theodore Lukasevich John. D. Lynch Carol & Charles Mackey Rebecca MacGregor Jerry & Judy Magee Jeanne & Jim Magmer Tim & Barbara Mahoney Jane Maland Caroline Mann Linda & Ken Mantel Joe Marrone/ Ann Balzel Kenneth & Nancy Martin Mr. & Mrs. Michael Marlitt Don & Susan Masson Pamela Matheson Anne Matson Kendra Matthews Oscar & Mary Mayer Annie & Dennis McCarthy Susan & Bill McConnell Maryl M McCullough Betty McDonald & William Hansen Susan McFadden Charles & Kathleen McGee Lisa McKinney Alan & Daina McLean Gretchen McLellan Steven McMaster & Kathleen Brock Bart McMullan Jr. & Patricia Dunahugh Gayle & George McMurria-Bachik Trisha Mead Karolyn Meador Julia Meck Ruth E. Medak Mariellen Meisel & Steve Glass Peter & Joan Melrose Susan Sammons Meyer & Dennis Meyer Stacy Michaelson Louis R. Miles Mr. Jay Miller & Ms. Elise Menashe Roger & Karen Miller Pamela G. & Fred B. Miller Kate & Jack Mills Sherry Mills Tom & Lia Mills Thomas & Rosemary Mitchell David & Machteld Mok Grant Molsberry & William Apt Brandon Monroe Douglas & Malinda Moore Jane Moore & David Pokorny Clint & Donna Moran Mike & Jan Morgan Laura & Joseph Munoz Fran Nay Bill & Pat Nelson Jeanne Newmark Ann Nickerson Landscape Design Susan & Peter Norman Gloria Norton Kay Novak Mary Lou Obloy Ron & Janet O’Day Ric Oleksak Barry D. Olson Eileen & Alfred Ono Jamie Ordower Beverly J. Orth Lottie Goodwin Lynda Paige

Jennifer Peery JoAnn Pari-Mueller & Dan Mueller Susan & Milt Parker Gail & Alan Pasternack Janet Peek Jennifer Peery Steve & Melissa Peterman Francis Peters John M. & Suzy J. Petersen Kevin Phaup Donna Philbrick Mr. Joe Phillippay & Kris Phillippay Sue Pickgrobe & Mike Hoffman Nancy Pitney Shirley Pollock Jennifer Politsch Michael Ponder & Bea Davis David & Margo Price Rick Kunz Piniewski Edgar & Prudence Ragsdale Jay & Barbara Ramaker Michael R. Rankin Bonnie & Peter Reagan Helen Richardson & Don S. Hayner David Robertson & Chuck Brimmer George W. & E. Joan Robinson Gertrude Robinson Lucinda Rodgers Charles & Judith Rooks Kelly & Tomilynn Ross Ted & Holly Ruback Davia & Ted Rubenstein Jim & Joanne Ruyle Bunny & Jerry Sadis Linda Salinsky Deborah Santomero & Lisa Hoffman Lia Saroyan & Michael Knapp Christine & Steven Satterlee John & Stephanie Saven Dianne Sawyer & Richard Petersen Jim Scherzinger & Claire Carder Sheldon & Jean Schiager Martha M. Schostal Peter C. & Jeanette M. Scott Michael & Pam Shanahan Dr. Jeffrey D Sher Karen Sheridan Ron & Lynn Sherwood Carl R. Shinkle Jaymi & Francis Sladen Henrianne Slattery Rodger & Marcella Sleven Christine & Todd Smith Charles E. Smith Constance Smith Neil Soiffer & Carolyn J. Smith George Soule & Maurice Horn Doug Sparks & Casey Bass Harley & Robyn Spring Sarah Sterling Zach & Vassie Stoumbos Milan & Jean Stoyanov Rhonda Studnick Kaiser Tony & Vanessa Sturgeon Margie Sutherland, MD Mr. & Mrs. John Sutton Roger & Gale Swanson John & Jan Switzer Amy & Emanuel Tanne Ellen Tappon & Ted Wilson Kara & Tyler Tatman Ann & Dave Taylor Jerome & Kathleen Taylor Jane Thanner & Tim Smith William & Lori Thayer James & Linda Thomas Grant & Sandra Thurston David Toovy Sandra Teel Trainer

Mr. Michael Traylor & Derek Holmgren Peter & Cathy Tronquet Cathy Unis Mark & Christy Uhrich Phil & Mimi Underwood Dawn Vermeulen David & Julie Verburg James N. Stamper & Jennifer P. Villano Mark & Mary Ann Vollbrecht James & Nancy Vondran Drs. Bastian & Barb Wagner Karen & Charles Waibel George & Marilou Waldmann John N. & Betty K. Walker Nancy Walker & Terry Foty Sheila Walty Michael Weiner & Kathy Davis-Weiner Brandon & Betty Jean Wentworth Karen Whitaker James M. White Chris & Jana White Diana & Jim White JD & D’Alene White Maurice & Lauretta Williams Marjorie & Tom Wilson Alan Winders Callie & Ana Winner Greg Winterowd Loring & Margaret Winthrop Don & Jan Wolf Richard & Leslie Wong J. Marcus Wood & Sue Hennessey Linda M. Wood Robert & Vickie Woods Paul Wrigley Jack Wussow & Kyle Adams Russ & Mary Youmans Alan & Janet Zell Kurtis & Michaell Zenner

SPONSORS ($75–$149)

Anonymous (9) Nancy & Paul Abbott Keith & Christine Abernathy Greg & Susan Aldrich Kris Alman Dorothy J. Anderson Sally E. Anderson Gerald & Jane Armour through Fidelity Charitable Gift Fund Gerald & Pamela Ashland Jules & Jessica Bailey MaryAnn & Phil Barnekoff Molly & Tom Bartlett Howard Beckerman Pam Berg Joseph Berger Elizabeth & James Biller Charles Blanke Bonnie & Don Blish Harris & Bowker Rita Boyd Karen Boydston Judy Bradley & Dave Mitchell Robert Brands Barbara Brandt Jerry Brask Dan & Diana Breen Peggy Bromley Dennis Brophy/Cathy Gwinn Sharley J. Bryce Kim & Debra Burchiel Ms. Kathryn Bussman & Mr. Char Curry Jean Butcher Larry & Elizabeth Butrick Don Caniparoli Curtis & Craig

Sandra Carter Ron Castner & Erin Leake John & Lou Chapman Sy & Carol Chestler Robert & Sue Christenson Fran Cleveland & Christopher Igleheart Penny Close Kathryn Coffel Jeffrey Condit Philip F. Copenhaver David & Sandra Coronel John E. Cronise Peter & Sheila Cullen Dr. & Mrs. Joseph Davids Sharon Davidson Don D. Davis Donna Deasy Carroll & Gerry DeKock Jeff & Amy Dennerline Ken Denton Raymond & Marilyn Dodge Marion Dodson Marty & Peggy Dollar Pat Dooney Thomas Doulis Robert Downer Michael & Patricia Downey Denise Downing Ron & Becky Eiseman Gerda A. Eiseman David E. Erickson Robert & Billie Erwin John R. Ewing John & Kathleen Farrell Alex & Carol Fischler William Fish Tom Syltebo & Judy Fisher Cheryl E. Friedman Linda Fristedt Dwain N. Fullerton Frank C. Gill Tom & Karon Gilles Robert Giraldi Karen Glaser Bob & Lesley Glasgow Ed Goldberg Elinor Gollay Rosalie Goodman Becky Graham Pam Grignon Bette J. Grimm Lorraine Guthrie & Erik Kiaer Candace Haines Robert Hamrick Britney & Ryan Hardie Lynne & John Hart Barb Haugen Lois Heinlein Judy & Dave Heller Carol & Jim Hibbs Charles & Margaret Hickman Ronald & Barbara Higbee Phillip Hillaire Kay Hilt & Robert Thinnes Janet Hoffman & John Harland Susan & Ken Hornung Robert & Jill Hrdlicka John & Delores Hutcheon Lesley Isenstein & Stephen Laveson Katharine Jansen David C. Jensen W. Charles & The Rev. Julie Jensen Kate W. Jewett Richard & Phyllis Johnson Carol A. Jones Harlan & Carol Jones Joan Jones Lore Joplin & Brett Leibbrandt Patricia Kaiser

Steve & Anita Kaplan Steven & Nancy Kassel Catherine & Tim Keith Gary & Doloras Kennen Marion & Bart Kessler Janice & Mark Kettler Margaret Kieweg Doris & Eric Kimmel Bob & Rose Klas Tricia Knoll & Darrell Salk Linda Knuth & John Martin Deborah Krum Louise Kurzet Kevin & Ida Lafky Margaret & Greg Lapic Jan LaRocca, Lego Armory Jane & John Lebens Sandra A. Lessert Nadja Lilly Craig & Anne Lindsay Gordon & Renate Long Mary E. Long David & Marnie Lonsdale J. R. Lord Henry Louderbough Una Loughran Beth Love-White Evelyn Lowry Marvin & Sylvia Lurie Christine L. Mackert, MD Rod MacMillan Jerry & Judy Magee Gary Manchester Kathy Maritz Ellen Martin Keith Martin Sarah & Dennis McCarty Deborah McCoy Anne Egan & Tim McNichol Frances & Peter Meyers Gil Miller Michael Mills & Amie Abbott Jill Monti Kathryn Moreno Marjory S. Morford Jay Moskovitz John & Debbi Nagelmann Linda Neumann & Steve Jaggers Elizaebeth Nielsen Robert Nimmo & Linda Jensen Dr. Michael & Alice Norris Bonnie Nusser Mary Lou Obloy Blythe Olson Terry O’Malley Jean Omelchuck Linda O’Neill Lottie Goodwin Brian Otis Paul & Lynn Otto Franklin Palacios Veronica Paracchini Nancy J. Park Philip Paroian Dr. & Mrs. Roy A. Payne Marilyn Petrequin Kip Pheil Caroline & Claude Poliakoff Dee Poujade Dick & Kathy Prather Tom Ptacek Ana Quinn Ralph & Jean Quinsey Marilynn Rabie Ellen Recko & Michael Goldsmith Peter R. Rega Elizabeth Reilly Gurocak & Hakan Gurocak Betty & Jacob Reiss

Anita Reinhorn Leslie Root & John McGrory Jim Rosenbaum & Sandra Lewis Derek & Rhian Rotz Alise R. Rubin & Wolfgang Dempke Crystal Rutland Barbara Ryberg Anita Saalfeld David & Julie Sauer Cheryl Saunders Carolyn E. Savage Ted Scheinman Jane Schindler Bill & Callie Schlippert Christina Schmitt Renae Schroeder Brenda & Bruce Schwindt Mary Sedillo Tyrelle Servo B.J. Seymour Joan Shireman Thomas & Mary Showalter Anne Mette Smeenk & Kevin Rentner Vicki Smith Leigh D. & Kathleen Stephenson-Kuhn E Kay Stepp Katherine M. Stinson Ms. Carol Stout & Mr. Robert Rose Milan & Jean Stoyanov Ruth M. Strauch Melody Sweet Elizabeth Tabaka Ruth & John Talbott Gary Taliaferro Sharon Tarlow Jerome & Kathleen Taylor Leif & Marjorie Terdal Diane & Richard Thomas Larie Thomas Larie Thomas Steve & Laura Thomas Robin Thomas Robert Todd Charles & Sharon Toland Bill & Marti Tom Mr. Michael Traylor & Derek Holmgren Mary & Tom Troxel Lance & Suzie Tryon Roberta & Ward Upson Paul J. Utz & Lory Cogan Utz Kathleen M. Van Riesen John & Terri Vann Mr. Jim Vegher & John Grigsby Anne & Eddie Ward Joe Weber Vikki Wetle David & Sally Wheeler Karen Whitaker Penelope A. White Patrick Williams Sharon Williams & John Deits Tim Williams Elizabeth Willis Laura Wilson Diana Wolf Aileen & Duncan Wyse Marti & Stephen Gregory Zerwekh Arlene & Bob Zucker

IN TRIBUTE Peter and Suzie Belluschi in memory of Richard Lawson, a presence forever remaining

BOARD OF DIRECTORS Ted Austin, Chair Senior Vice President, The Private Client Reserve of U.S. Bank

Ginger A. Carroll in memory of J. Michael Carroll

Betsy Henning, Vice Chair CEO and Founder, AHA! Strategic Communications

Chris Coleman in memory of Jerry Stern, a blessing to have known him

Brigid Flanigan, Treasurer President, Shamrock Holdings, LLC

Chris Coleman in memory of Brot Bishop Scott and Jeanette Depoy in memory of Annette Coleman Bill Dickey in memory of Richard Lawson Tom and Betsy Henning in memory of Annette Coleman Dr. Hal Howard in memory of Carol Howard Christina Isacson in honor of Ann Smith Sehdev Cindy Kaplan in honor of Lisa Sanman Nancy Keystone in memory of Annette Coleman Joan Peacock in memory of Ben Buckley Maddy Nelson is held in loving memory by her family at Portland Center Stage at The Armory Portland Center Stage at The Armory in memory of Bing Sheldon Portland Center Stage at The Armory in memory of David E. Wedge Portland Center Stage at The Armory in memory of Don Waggoner Rhian Rotz in honor of Leslie Copland Sarah Sterling in memory of Julie Sterling Valda Summers and Tom Phelan in honor of Dr. Ann Smith Sehdev Minh Tran and Gary Nelson in memory of Richard Lawson Ted and Julie Vigeland in memory of Annette Coleman Ted and Julie Vigeland in fond memory of Richard Lawson, who loved and strongly supported Portland Center Stage at The Armory. He was loved by us and so many others. Ted and Julie Vigeland in grateful memory of Jerry Stern and his fondness for and tremendous support of Portland Center Stage at The Armory. Ted and Julie Vigeland in memory and honor of Brot Bishop, who was one of the intrepid founders of Portland Center Stage at The Armory. His steadfast guidance and support over the years helped to propel the theater to where it is today, as one of the nation’s most prominent regional theaters. TRIBUTE GIFTS Why not try something different? Instead of searching for that perfect gift or struggling over how to acknowledge a special achievement, you can recognize someone with a 100% tax deductible Tribute Gift. We’ll make it even easier for you by specially notifying the appropriate person that a Tribute Gift was made in honor or memoriam and list your gift in the playbill. If you would like to make a Tribute Gift, please contact 503.445.3744 or

Steven E. Wynne, Secretary Executive Vice President, Moda Health Mary Boyle, Immediate Past Chair Civic Volunteer Chris Coleman, President Artistic Director, Portland Center Stage at The Armory Sharon Barnes, Community Volunteer Phil Beyl, President, GBD Architects Sarah Crooks, Partner, Perkins Coie, LLP Evelyn Crowell, Retired, Portland State University Gustavo J. Cruz, Jr., Senior Counsel, Farleigh Wada Witt Martin Daum, President and CEO, Daimler Trucks North America Lana Finley, Community Activist Diana Gerding, Community Volunteer Mike Golub, President of Business, Portland Timbers Lani Hayward, Executive VP, Creative Strategies, Umpqua Holdings Corp Greg Hazelton, Senior Vice President – Finance, Hawaiian Electric Industries Tasca Gulick, Community Activist Yuki “Lynne” Johnston, Advocate for the Arts Kevin Kelly, Retired Jim Knoll, President, Knoll Mediation Karen O’Connor Kruse, Partner, Stoel Rives LLP Dedre Marriott, Community Volunteer Charles McGee, President and CEO, Black Parent Initiative Peter Potwin, Retired, CFO, Benson Industries, Inc. Dennis Rawlinson, Firm Chair and Partner, Miller Nash Graham & Dunn, LLP Joe Sawicki, Vice President and General Manager, Mentor Graphics, Design-To-Silicon Division Marcy Schwartz, Senior Vice President, CH2M HILL Ann E. Smith Sehdev, Physician, Cascade Pathology Doug Smith, Retired, Senior Vice President, AMEC J. Greg Ness, Director Emeritus, Chairman, President and CEO, Standard Insurance, StanCorp Financial Group Pat Ritz, Director Emeritus, Chairman and CEO, Footwear Specialties International Julie Vigeland, Director Emeritus, Civic Volunteer In Memoriam Bob Gerding


Umpqua Bank


Sometimes they work. Sometimes they don’t. But none of these actors would be on stage tonight without taking chances. It’s part of growth, and we’re all made to grow. That’s why we’re such a proud supporter of Portland Center Stage at The Armory. Let this performance inspire you to take the chances that power your own growth.

BOARD ALUMNI Thank you for your stewardship and guidance over the past 30 years. Rukaiyah Adams Fred M. Aebi Chris Anderson III Charles Aubin Christopher W. Babler Barbara J. Baker Richard L. Baum Missy Bechen George Bell Kimberle Benson Mary Bishop Don Blair Fred Blank Jeff Boly Gwyneth G. Booth Molly Bordonaro John Bradley Sam Brooks Richard L. Brown Joan Brown-Kline Ellyn Bye Joan Cirillo Christopher P. Cline Fred Coccodrilli Roger Cooke Paula Coppel Joseph Cox Steve Cox Evie Crowell Tracy A. Curtis Susan Danahy Eileen Day Paul DeBoni Iris DeGruy-Bell

Susan Desmond Robert DeVoe Carol A. Dillin Steve Domreis Gerard Drummond Alison Ebbott Bart Eberwein Mark Edlen Steven Erwin Ted E. Fettig Randy Foster Eric Friedenwald-Fishman Diana Gerding Robert L. Goodman Connie Greenblatt Tanner Halton Jessica Hamilton Cynthia Hampton Gail Hayes Davis Sis Hayes Steve Hedberg Donna Huntsman Tom Imeson Jane Jarrett John Jay Marilyn Jensen Leland Johnson Raymond Johnson Marge Kafoury Jay L. Kanner Joel Kaplan Jim Kean Carla Kelley William Kelly

Heather Killough Danielle Killpack Leslie Labbe Charles Langer Robert Lanz Harmon Laurin Adrian Lewis Skye Lininger Richard M. Linn David Lofland Barbara Mahoney Chrys A. Martin Douglas J. McCaslin Pat McCormick Duane C. McDougall Kelly Meltzer Michael Mills Bill Moffat Jeanne Newmark Paul Normandin Judy North Bob Packard Jody Patton Michael V. Paul Stanley Penkin Cheryl Petersen Reynolds Potter Bruce Ramseyer Chris Rasmussen Stephen Reynolds Ann Ridenhour Dave Robertson Lee Robertson Lawrence Rosencrantz

Mary Ruble Mardi Saathoff Bruce Samson Stephen Sargent Mark Schlesinger Jordan Schnitzer Howard Shapiro Michael Sheridan Scenna Shipley Mike Smith Doug Smith Molly Spencer Carolyn Stanley Helen Stern Christine E. Swanson Robert Sylvester John G. Taylor Curtis Thompson Robin Tompkins Kay Dean Toran Robert Van Brocklin Wally Van Valkenburg Tim Wallace Henry W. Wessinger Susan Wessinger Barbara West Mary Wilcox Brian R. Wilson Sheila Winnowski Gail L. Woodworth Linda Wright Aaron Young Barbara Zappas

p o r t l a n d ’ s h o t e l t o th e ar t s IN THE HEART OF PORTLAND’S WEST END DISTRICT

4 0 9 S W 1 1 T H AV E P O R T L A N D | 5 0 3 . 2 2 4 . 3 2 9 3 | M A R K S P E N C E R . C O M


Artistic Director | Chris Coleman

ARTISTIC Associate Artistic Director: Rose Riordan Producing Associate: Brandon Woolley Literary Manager: Benjamin Fainstein Company Manager: Will Cotter EDUCATION & COMMUNITY PROGRAMS Education & Community Programs Director: Kelsey Tyler Education & Community Programs Associate: Clara-Liis Hillier Education & Community Programs Assistant: Eric Werner Resident Teaching Artist: Matthew B. Zrebski ADMINISTRATION & FINANCE Chief Operating Officer: Cynthia Fuhrman General Manager: Creon Thorne Finance Director: Lisa Comer Accounting Manager: Aurora Sanquilly Accountant: Alan King HR Manager: Caitlin Upshaw Executive & HR Assistant: Nia I. Adams IT Administrator: Christian Kisanga IT Associate: Chris Beatty Database/Tessitura Consultant: Bob Thomas DEVELOPMENT Development Director: Lisa Sanman Associate Development Director: Jennifer Goldsmith Grants Manager: Marlene A. Montooth Special Events Manager: Kate Bowman Development Associate: Michael Magnes MARKETING & COMMUNICATIONS Director of Marketing & Communications: Cynthia Fuhrman Associate Director of Marketing: Mandy Morgan Public Relations & Publications Manager: Claudie Jean Fisher Marketing & Communications Associate: Alice Hodge Group Sales Coordinator: Liz Brown Graphic Designer: Mikey Mann Multimedia Designer: Kate Szrom Webmaster: Christian Bisgard Production Photographer: Patrick Weishampel PATRON SERVICES Patron Services Manager: Luke Robertson Patron Services Assistant Managers: Klint Keys, Sierra Walker Senior Patron Services Associate: Emily S. Ryan Patron Services Associates: Madelyn Clement, Megan Harned, David Harper Sales Associates: Michael Erickson, Jack Ridenour, Mark Woodlief OPERATIONS Operations Manager: Sean Andries Operations Assistants: Destry Cloud, Katie Cronin Events & Rentals Manager: Annessa Hartman

Events & Rentals Coordinator: Elizabeth Hjort Custodians: Gregery Lee, Tim Taylor PRODUCTION Production Manager: Liam Kaas-Lentz Production Coordinator: Lydia Comer Stage Managers, AEA: Kelsey Daye Lutz, Mark Tynan, Janine Vanderhoff Production Assistants: Will Bailey, Bailey Anne Maxwell, Kristen Mun Technical Director: Derek Easton Scene Shop Manager: Seth Chandler Master Carpenter: Nick Foltz Staff Carpenters/Welders: Christian Cheker, Nathan Crosby, Michael Hall, Phil A. Shaw Properties Master: Michael Jones Lead Props Artisan: Rachel Peterson Schmerge Props Artisan: James Tait Scenic Charge Artist: Kate Webb Lead Scenic Painter: Shawn Mallory Scenic Painter: Kiona McAlister Costume Shop Manager: Alex Wren Meadows Cutters/Drapers: Paula Buchert, Eva Steingrueber-Fagan Junior Draper: Larissa Cranmer Costume Crafts Artisan: Barbara Casement Wardrobe Mistress: Bonnie Henderson-Winnie Master Electrician, U.S. Bank Main Stage: Alexz Eccles Master Electrician, Ellyn Bye Studio: Em Douglas Lighting Assistant: Alex Agnes Deck Manager: Tim McGarry Resident Sound Designer & Sound/Video Supervisor: Casi Pacilio Sound Engineer & Programmer, U.S. Bank Main Stage: Adam Bintz Sound Engineer & Programmer, Ellyn Bye Studio: Mitchell Bohanan FRONT OF HOUSE Lead Concierge: Miles B. Lewis Concierges: Meghan Howard-Hakala, Wynee Hu, Eric Murray Volunteer Coordinator: RaChelle Schmidt Lead House Manager: Michael Rocha House Managers: Jenna Barganski, Nhu Nguyen, Emerson Scott, RaChelle Schmidt Kitchen Supervisor: Erik Sanchez Catering Supervisor: Logan Starnes Café Supervisor: Franz Rutherford Kitchen Assistant/Cook: Sam DiChiara Food & Beverage Service Staff: Gregory Couper, Conor Eifler, Chris Klarer, Melissa Larrabee, Tre Madden, Erin Rubin, Andrea Van Der Rest


Elecia Beebe



Em Douglas


Alex Agnes Liz Carlson Hannah Fattor Rob Forrester Zahra Garrett Margaux Hodges Duncan Lynch Benjamin Rosenthal


Elecia Beebe


Adam Bintz


Alexz Eccles


John Armour


Alex Agnes Liz Carlson  Mike Cino Don Crossley  Hannah Fattor  Rob Forrester  Zahra Garrett  Duane Hall  Morgan Isaac  Duncan Lynch  Amy Morel 

Mary’s Wedding and Constellations cover art by Mikey Mann

Portland Center Stage at The Armory operates under an agreement among the League of Resident Theatres (LORT), Actors’ Equity Association, the Union of Professional Actors and Stage Managers in the United States, and the Society of Stage Directors and Choreographers. Portland Center Stage at The Armory is a member of LORT, Theatre Communications Group, Portland Business Alliance and Travel Portland. Portland Center Stage at The Armory is a participant in the Audience (R)Evolution Program, funded by the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation and administered by Theatre Communications Group, the national organization for the professional not-for-profit American theater.


Office Assistants Chair: Connie Guist Entertainers Chair: Jo McGeorge Supporting Cast Chair: Karen Watson

The Scenic, Costume, Lighting and Sound Designers in LORT are represented by United Scenic Artists Local USA-829, IATSE

Whether you’re a musician or a marketer, an actor or an accountant, getting better at what you love helps you—and those around you—thrive. So bravo! Encore! We’re proud to support your potential with the financial tools and guidance to help you grow. 1-866-4UMPQUA (1-866-486-7782) Member FDIC Equal Housing Lender SBA Preferred Lender


Mary's Wedding / Constellations - Portland Center Stage  
Mary's Wedding / Constellations - Portland Center Stage