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#bmoreeveryman THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | A


JULY 13-22






Programming subject to change.

Judy McLane in Los Otros. Photo by ClintonBPhotography.



Vincent M. Lancisi, Founding Artistic Director Jonathan K. Waller, Managing Director

Producer’s Circle: Pat & David Bernstein, Beth Goldsmith, Carol Sandler, and Lawrence Yumkas & Miriam Fisher


Dola/Vita........................................................................................ MEGAN ANDERSON* Joseph.................................................................................................DANNY GAVIGAN* Berta/Miss Blaustein...........................................................................HELEN HEDMAN* Mania/Court Interpreter/Iris............................................................ BARI HOCHWALD* Klara/Felicja..............................................................................................BETH HYLTON* Craig................................................................................................... ELLIOTT KASHNER Genka/Boy Arnold................................................................................. HANNAH KELLY Salo/Court Officer/Stanley Diana/Elderly Arnold......................................... WIL LOVE* Richard.............................................................................BRUCE RANDOLPH NELSON* Set Design

DANIEL ETTINGER Sound Design & Composition



Lighting Design

Costume Design




Projection Designer

GARY LOGAN Props Master


CAITE HEVNER Stage Manager


Time: 2008 and 1939-1945. This production will be performed in two acts with one intermission.

PLEASE TURN OFF ALL CELL PHONES. NO TEXTING. NO EATING IN THE THEATRE. The Book of Joseph was commissioned by Chicago Shakespeare Theater and the World Premiere was presented on February 4, 2017 at Chicago Shakespeare Theater, Chicago, IL; Barbara Gaines, Artistic Director, Criss Henderson, Executive Director. The Book of Joseph was developed for Chicago Shakespeare Theater by Rick Boynton, Creative Producer. The videotaping or making of electronic or other audio and/or visual recordings of this production or distributing recordings on any medium, including the internet, is strictly prohibited, a violation of the author’s rights and actionable under United States copyright law. *Member of Actors’ Equity Association, the Union of Professional Actors and Stage Managers in the United States




To schedule an appointment, visit or call 410-601-WELL (9355).




am fascinated by local stories with international ramifications (or vice versa). Through the examination of a specific, local story comes universal truths that often connect us with humanity across the globe. This is certainly the case with Karen Hartman’s The Book of Joseph. It’s a story about the Hollander family—right here in Baltimore—yet it’s also the story of families all over the world. It’s specifically about the Hollander family’s journey from the 1930s to today, fleeing Poland and coming to America, yet it’s also about immigration, struggle, and the value of human life. It’s in the best interest of all of us to be reminded about what can happen to a people who experience prejudice, scorn, and eviction, or worse—annihilation by a native surge of nationalism and blame. The Book of Joseph is a new kind of Holocaust story—one seen through the eyes of the next generations, children and grandchildren of survivors looking at the story from a new angle and carrying it forward. The Book of Joseph is also a story about family legacy. In the age of 23andMe,, and other avenues for discovering who we are and where we come from, the Hollander family’s story demonstrates why knowing heritage—the stuff we are made of—is important. At Everyman Theatre, we are attracted to stories of families. Perhaps that’s because our Resident Company of actors and artists are a family. Our deep relationships both on and off the stage make for richly layered performances and storytelling.

Next season is filled with stories of families and close friends, laughing together, crying together, struggling to find their way and to find the light. There’s laughter and wit in Oscar Wilde’s The Importance of Being Earnest and poetic realism found in a small Irish Village in Brian Friel’s Dancing at Lughnasa. We proudly produce a new play by Lynn Nottage—the Pulitzer Prize-winning Sweat, about generations of steel workers in Reading, PA, fighting to survive the loss of their livelihoods (it could just as well take place on the docks of Baltimore). We have a new play called Everything is Wonderful, by Chelsea Marcantel, about an Amish Family and forgiveness, and a revival of Donald Margulies Pulitzer Prize winner, Dinner With Friends, long-term relationships that continue to surprise. We end this exciting season with the Repertory World Premiere of two glorious plays by Caleen Sinnette Jennings, about a young woman from Queens who comes of age before our very eyes. Queens Girl in the World and Queens Girl in Africa take place during the tumultuous late 1950s and 60s, when the music of Motown and The Beatles served as backbeat to the surrounding political unrest. This Queens Girl, Jacqueline, goes from age 6 to 18 in the two plays, delighting and amazing us in her many discoveries of life’s surprises and contradictions. Subscribing to Everyman Theatre is easy. Nearly 5,000 people sign up every season for the rewarding, entertaining, and costeffective benefits of a year of theatre. Join our family this coming season! Enjoy the show. THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 3



ike many parents, every year, my wife, Rachel, and I scramble to figure out how to fill the summer with fun, productive things for our 8-year-old daughter, Grace, to do. We’re always looking for new experiences that will both nurture her interests and give her the kind of “fun summer” every kid deserves. Last year, we found something really great that I would recommend to any parent— and it’s right here, at Everyman Theatre.

Everyman began expanding its summer programming last year to offer amazing full-week camps and one-day workshops for grades K-12. Since one of the perks of my job is knowing about these things before they get announced, I raced home one evening to share the good news with Rachel and Grace. There was a perfect-sounding camp, called Dramatic Journeys, where Grace would use her imagination (and some actor’s tools!) to jet off on amazing adventures—exploring movement, visual, art, drama, and music throughout the week. Our whole family would be invited to attend on the final day, to watch a sharing, and the cherry on top would be that Grace could ride into work with her Dad (me!) and we could leave together at the end of the day. I was so excited. Well… Grace didn’t want to go. I was crushed. Rachel and I didn’t want to push too hard, and we knew the exceptional student/teacher ratio assured that Grace would get plenty of support throughout the week—so, as a family, we decided to book her in the camp, and check back in after day one. When the first day arrived, Grace’s outlook still hadn’t changed and she was nervous—but when we walked into the lobby, sure enough,

we were greeted warmly by Everyman’s Education staff, which made Grace feel right at home (as it seemed to do for the other nervous looking kids standing close to their parents). At the end of the day, I resisted asking Grace how it went until we got outside. “Well, how was the first day?” I said casually. “Did you like it?” Silence. I held my breath. Then, with the biggest smile on her face, she said in the sweetest, most earnest way possible, “I loved it.” I could tell, too. By the end of the week, watching her confidence in the final sharing was one of those moments you don’t forget as a parent. She played Juliet and totally owned her line—“Romeo, Romeo wherefore art thou Romeo”—which she had practiced over and over at home the whole week. This summer, she’s a year older and moving into Theatre Adventures—registered for three sessions, in fact—two one-day workshops and one full-week camp where Grace will get to put some of her serious spy girl/detective talents to work. Whether your student is a Kindergartener, a senior in high school, or a lifelong learner (yes, I’m talking to you grown-ups), there is really something for everyone this summer. See for yourself at Every participant benefits from high-quality learning balanced with loads of fun and warm, welcoming professional teaching artists who are some of the best in the region. Hopefully Grace and I will see you (or someone you love) over the summer at Everyman! THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 5

Pictured: Anti-European War Involvement Group

HISTORICAL CONTEXT FOR THE BOOK OF JOSEPH This Playgoer’s Guide originally appeared in the printed program for Chicago Shakespeare Theater’s 2017 world premiere production of The Book of Joseph, directed by CST Artistic Director Barbara Gaines.


hat is real? The following pages provide historical context for the events surrounding The Book of Joseph and actual letters from the Hollander family. In the play itself, the Kraków letters, court transcripts and the elderly Arnold Spitzman’s language are excerpted directly from documentary material. The Kraków letters are published in Everyday Lasts a Year: A Jewish Family’s Correspondence from Poland, edited by Christopher Browning, Richard Hollander and Nechama Tec.

Right: The flow of Immigration under the proposed Immigration act of 1924. It reads: Under the present law, which expires Jan 30, 357801 immigrants are admitted. Under the proposed law 161,990 would be admitted. The smallest quotas would come from the lightly shaded countries and those sown in white, such as Austria, Romania, Turkey and Spain.


Joseph’s Polish passport

US WARTIME IMMIGRATION In the late 1930s and early 1940s, as waves of people fled Nazi-occupied Europe, the United States government had no established refugee policy. Instead, the US was operating on immigration quotas set in 1924 that did not reflect the influx of immigrants due to the changing political landscape—and resulted in thousands of refugees being kept on waiting lists. Further complicating matters, in 1931, President Herbert Hoover issued a mandate that the country would accept only those immigrants who could prove that they would not be a “public charge,” or otherwise burden society—an order disqualifying all but the wealthiest of refugees. Such isolationist rhetoric, along with widespread fear resulting from the Great Depression, developed strong anti-immigration sentiments among the American populace. As Nazi Germany became a greater threat to America and it was evident that the nation would soon be at war, the government feared that spies and saboteurs would enter the country disguised as refugees. As a result, it became all but impossible for refugees to enter the country. It was not until 1944 that President Franklin Delano Roosevelt—under intense pressure from cabinet secretaries, Jewish leaders and First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt—founded the War Refugee Board to begin addressing the immigration crisis facing a world ravaged by conflict.

President Herbert Hoover

President Franklin Delano Roosevelt and First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 7

Hollander Family letters

OCCUPATION OF KRAKÓW Kraków, Poland has been home to Jewish residents since the early thirteenth century. By the time of the 1931 Census (as reported in 1936)—the last before the outbreak of War World II—Jews accounted for approximately one quarter of the city’s total population. Following the invasion of western Poland by Nazi forces in September 1939, approximately 20,000 additional Jews flocked from the countryside to Kraków in hopes of finding safety. Under the occupation, Jews were used as forced labor for public duties such as street sweeping and garbage collection. Wealthier families were able to pay fees to avoid such tasks, but were forced still to distinguish themselves with armbands and badges, register all property and assets and adhere to strict travel restrictions and curfews. By late October, most of Poland, including Kraków, was under Nazi rule. EVERYMAN THEATRE | 8

The Nazi government established a Jewish ghetto in March 1941—not in the centuriesold Jewish Quarter of Kraków, but along the railroad tracks to the south of the city center. The approximately 15,000 Jews allowed to remain in the city were forced to move in to the newly established ghetto and an estimated 3,000 rooms; roughly four families were assigned to each apartment. Once relocated, Jews were forbidden to travel beyond the concrete and barbed wire barriers demarcating the ghetto, and were forced to work in factories manufacturing products for the Third Reich. This urban labor regime expanded to include labor camps on the outskirts of town; where families were separated and forced to work in fields, quarries and textile plants. Two years after the Kraków Ghetto’s establishment, Nazi commanders ordered its liquidation. By March 1943, the estimated 10,000 residents who remained in the ghetto had been executed.


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CAST BIOGRAPHIES MEGAN ANDERSON (Dola/ Vita) Everyman Theatre (Resident Company Member): Aubergine, The Revolutionists, Noises Off, Dot, Wait Until Dark, Death of a Salesman, A Streetcar Named Desire, Under the Skin, Blithe Spirit, Grounded, Tribes, The Dresser, Crimes of the Heart, The Beaux’ Stratagem, God of Carnage, You Can’t Take It With You, Fifty Words, All My Sons, Blackbird, The Exonerated, Rabbit Hole, The Cherry Orchard, Filthy Rich, Turn of the Screw, Much Ado About Nothing, And a Nightingale Sang, The School for Scandal, The Cripple of Inishmaan, Proof, Taking Sides, My Children! My Africa, The Crucible, The 5th of July, The Last Night of Ballyhoo. Regional: Theater J: After the Revolution; Olney Theatre Center: Our Town, Grounded, Rabbit Hole (Helen Hayes nomination for Outstanding Ensemble); Rep Stage: American Hero, The Whale, The Violet Hour, The Seagull (Helen Hayes nomination); Round House Theatre: Heartbreak House, The Cherry Orchard, Our Town, Problem Child; Woolly Mammoth Theatre Company: The Faculty Room; Totem Pole Playhouse: Proposals, Crimes of the Heart, Proof; LA Theatreworks/Voice of America: Bus Stop. TV/Film: 3 seasons on The Wire (Jennifer Carcetti); Hit and Run (Jane) (Lionsgate/MGM). Teaching: Everyman Theatre, Page to Stage for Young Actors and the Summer Intensive, Acting I and Auditioning. Directing: Staged readings of Dead and Breathing, The Heidi Chronicles, The Ruby Sunrise for Everyman Theatre’s Salon Series. Other: Audition Coach. DANNY GAVIGAN ( Joseph) Everyman Theatre (Resident Company Member): Long Day’s Journey Into Night (Edmund), Noises Off (Garry Lejeune), A Streetcar Named
Desire (Stanley), Death of a Salesman (Happy), Ghosts (Osvald), Deathtrap (Clifford Anderson), The Understudy
(Jake), Crimes of the Heart (Doc), The Beaux’ Stratagem (Archer). Regional:

Ford’s Theatre: Death of a Salesman (Happy), Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (Nick); La Jolla Playhouse: Peer Gynt (Hero Peer); Kansas City Rep: Peer Gynt; Baltimore Center Stage: The
Rivals (Fag/David), Snow Falling on Cedars (Carl); Round House Theatre: Miss Bennet: Christmas at Pemberley (Darcy), NSFW (Rupert), How to Write a New Book for the Bible (Paul), Bengal Tiger at the Baghdad Zoo (Tom), Double Indemnity (Nino/Norton), Pride and Prejudice (Wickham); Woolly Mammoth Theatre Company: Detroit (Kenny); Signature Theatre: Really Really (Jimmy); Studio
Theatre: Mojo (Potts), All That I Will Ever Be (Bart). HELEN HEDMAN (Berta/Miss Blaustein) Everyman Theatre: Outside Mullingar, Blithe Spirit, Pygmalion, School for Scandal, Cripple of Inishmaan. Regional: Arena Stage: Watch on the Rhine, A Delicate Balance, Long Day’s Journey Into Night, The Women, The Caucasian Chalk Circle; Shakespeare Theatre Company: Lady Windermere’s Fan, A Woman of No Importance, The Country Wife and Camino Real; Round House Theatre: I’ll Get You Back Again, Rapture, Blister, Burn, The Chemistry of Change, The Rehearsal; Studio Theatre: The Year of Magical Thinking; Signature Theatre: Crazy for You, Beaches (world premiere), Show Boat, My Fair Lady, The Sex Habits of American Women; Olney Theatre: Piaf (Helen Hayes nomination), Triumph of Love, Omnium Gatherum; Rep Stage: The Seagull, Mrs. Farnsworth, Kimberly Akimbo; Ford’s Theatre: Sabrina Fair, A Christmas Carol; Lyric Theatre of Oklahoma: The Glass Menagerie, An Inspector Calls; International Shaw Conference: Press Cuttings; St. Louis Repertory: Canterbury Tales. Film/TV: Homicide, Silent Fall w/ Richard Dreyfuss and Beast (Winner 2018 South by Southwest Film Festival Jury Award). BARI HOCHWALD (Mania/ Court Interpreter/Iris) Everyman Theatre: debut. At the Strand Theatre, Bari made her Baltimore acting THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 11

debut in her one person show Net Worth, and most recently directed Dominique Cieri’s Count Down. At American Repertory Theatre, she worked under direction of Robert Brustein, Anne Bogart, Liviu Ciulei, Andre Serban, and Richard Foreman in productions including: King Stag, Platonov, City of Amateurs. Other regional theatres include GeVa, Syracuse Stage, The Alley, and South Coast Rep. In Los Angeles, she received critics choice awards for performances in King Levine, Fedunn, and Troubled Waters. In television, she gueststarred and recurred on network shows including Star Trek (Voyager, Explorer, Deep Space Nine), C.S.I., Desperate Housewives, Sports Night, and Torchwood. Bari founded Florence International Theatre Company in Italy, where she produced and directed four seasons of bi-lingual productions and events. Upon return to the US, she founded The Global Theatre Project, which brings engagement and activism to social ills and community renewal through replicable theatre processes. She introduced The GTP to Baltimore through a partnership with Immigrant Outreach Service Center in An Explorer’s Desire. Currently developing The GTP Institute to train artist-activists as community leaders: Dedicated to my mother and the memory of my father. BETH HYLTON (Klara/Felicja) Everyman Theatre (Resident Company Member): The Revolutionists (Marie Antoinette), Intimate Apparel (Mrs. Van Buren), Noises Off (Belinda Blair), A Streetcar Named Desire (Blanche), Death of a Salesman (Jenny/Letta), Outside Mullingar (Rosemary), Blithe Spirit (Elvira), Deathtrap (Myra Bruhl), The Understudy (Roxanne), By the Way, Meet Vera Stark (Gloria), Crimes of the Heart (Lenny), August: Osage County (Ivy Weston), Time Stands Still (Sarah), All My Sons (Ann), Filthy Rich (Anne Scott), And A Nightingale Sang (Helen). Baltimore/DC area: Woolly Mammoth: Collective Rage (Betty Boop 1), Appropriate (Rachael), Martha Josie and the Chinese Elvis (Josie);

Rep Stage: The Heidi Chronicles (Heidi Holland); Round House Theatre: Handbagged (Young Liz), Rapture, Blister, Burn (Gwen) Small Mouth Sounds (Joan) (upcoming); Baltimore Center Stage: Clybourne Park (Bev/Kathy); Olney Theatre Center: Hay Fever (Myra), The Savannah Disputation (Melissa); Kennedy Center: Mister Roberts (Lieutenant Girard). Other Regional: Maltz Jupiter: The 39 Steps; Delaware Theatre Company: Blithe Spirit; Weston Playhouse: Death of a Salesman; Public Theatre of Maine: The Cocktail Hour, On Golden Pond; Pittsburgh Irish and Classical Theatre: House and Garden, Private Lives, An Ideal Husband; Gulfshore Playhouse: A Doll’s House, Life (x) 3, Blithe Spirit; PlayMakers Rep: Hay Fever, The School For Wives, Look Homeward, Angel; The Hipp: Suddenly Last Summer; Kennedy Theatre (NC): Skylight. Education: MFA Acting, Professional Actor Training Program/ UNC-Chapel Hill. ELLIOT KASHNER (Craig) Everyman Theatre: debut. Regional: Signature Theatre: Pride in the Falls of Autrey Mill (Chad U/S). Local: Adventure Theatre MTC: Junie B Jones is Not a Crook (Handsome Warren), A Lump of Coal (Rufus U/S), Lilly’s Purple Plastic Purse (Wilson); Chesapeake Shakespeare Company: Christmas Carol (Fred), Othello (Roderigo), Romeo and Juliet (Benvolio), Wild Oats (Lamp); Keegan Theatre: Golden Boy (Roxy), Elizabeth Rex (Watch); Molotov Theatre Group: Nightfall with Edgar Allen Poe (Poe), Lovecraft: Nightmare Suite (Warren), The Margins (Lane); Scena Theatre: Clockwork Orange (Joe); Quotidian Theatre Company: Doubt: A Parable (Father Flynn); WSC Avant Bard: The Bacchae (Pentheus). Education: Bachelor of Science in Economics at George Mason University. HANNAH KELLY (Genka/Boy Arnold) Everyman Theatre: debut. U. Maryland Baltimore County: The Mail Order Bride (Tina), The Amish Project (Carol), Rhinoceros (Jeanne), Agnes of

God (Dr. Martha Livingstone), Leah Dybbuk (Orphanage Official), The Game of Love and Chance (Sylvia); Education: University of Maryland Baltimore County. WIL LOVE (Salo/Court Officer/ Stanley Diana/Elderly Arnold) Everyman Theatre (Resident Company Member): Noises Off (Selsdon Mowbray), Death of a Salesman (Willy Loman), Outside Mullingar, (Tony), Deathtrap (Porter Milgrim), By The Way, Meet Vera Stark (Frederick Slasvick/Brad Donovan), The Dresser (Geoffrey Thornton), August: Osage County (Charlie Aiken), Heroes (Gustave), You Can’t Take It With You (Mr. DePinna, Grandpa), Pygmalion (Doolittle), Our Town (Stage Manager), The Cherry Orchard (Pishchik), Much Ado About Nothing (Dogberry), School for Scandal (Sir Oliver), The Cripple of Inishmaan (Johnnypateenmike). National Tours: Daisy Mayme, The Show-off (both with Jean Stapleton). Regional Theatre: Baltimore Center Stage (31 productions), Repertory Theatre of St. Louis (25 productions), Detroit’s Meadow Brook Theatre (18 productions), Philadelphia’s Walnut Street Theatre, Buffalo Studio Arena, Actors’ Theatre of Louisville, Seattle Repertory Theatre, Pennsylvania’s Totem Pole Playhouse (43 seasons as resident actor; 25 seasons as Associate Artistic Director). Over 250 performances as Ebenezer Scrooge in A Christmas Carol adapted from the story by him and Carl Schurr. TV/Film: The Father and the Bear, Route 30 Trilogy, Better Living Through Chemistry, Veep, Something the Lord Made, Homicide: Life on the Street, PBS Trifles, Once Upon A War, Mr. Magister, Crabs. Education: MFA from Wayne State University. Member of Actor’s Equity Association since 1967. BRUCE RANDOLPH NELSON (Richard) Everyman Theatre (Resident Company Member): M. Butterfly, Noises Off, Great Expectations, Wait Until Dark, Death of a Salesman, A Streetcar Named Desire, Blithe Spirit, Ghosts, Ruined, Deathtrap, The Dresser, Red (Mark Rothko,

Baltimore Magazine’s Best Actor), The Beaux’ Stratagem, August: Osage County, You Can’t Take it With You, Private Lives, Shipwrecked! (Louis/Best Actor City Paper), I Am My Own Wife, The Pavilion (Narrator/Best Actor City Paper), Irma Vep. Regional: Baltimore Center Stage: Amadeus (Antonio Salieri), Animal Crackers (Groucho), The Final Strange Tale of Edgar Allen Poe (Poe), Vanya, Sonya, Masha and Spike (Vanya); Rep Stage: The Goat (Martin), Hysteria (Dali), The Violet Hour (Gidger/Helen Hayes Award), The Dazzle (Langley/Helen Hayes Award), Irma Vep (Enid/Helen Hayes Nomination), Faith Healer (Teddy/Helen Hayes Nomination); Folger Theatre: The Comedy of Errors (Antipholus of Ephesus), She Stoops to Conquer (Tony); Olney Theatre Center: Farragut North (Paul), The Underpants (Cohen); Woolly Mammoth Theatre (Company Member): Dead Man’s Cell Phone (Dwight/Originated Role), Fuddy Meers (Limping Man/Helen Hayes Nomination); The Shakespeare Theatre: The Taming of the Shrew (Tranio); Signature Theatre: Never the Sinner (White); Tour: National Players; Teaching: Howard Community College, Everyman Theatre, Stevenson University, University of Baltimore. Education: Towson University.

Actors’ Equity Association was founded in 1913 to protect Actors from severe mistreatment that permeated the industry at the time. The 40,000 member association consists of distinguished stars and other professional actors and stage managers who work nationwide, from New York’s Broadway to Los Angeles, from Minneapolis to Miami Beach, in regional, stock and dinner theatre, and in theatre for young audiences which build audiences for tomorrow. The actors and stage managers are committed to working in the theatre as a profession, not an avocation, and bring to you the finest professional training and experience. By presenting Equity productions, this theatre offers to you, our audience, the best entertainment presented by the finest quality actors and stage managers that your admission dollars can buy. The Set, Lighting, and Projection Designers are represented by United Scenic Artists, Local USA 829 of IATSE.

We address each job with a new perspective. Working together to find the best way to craft, create and deliver your message.


DIRECTOR AND DESIGNER BIOGRAPHIES DAVID BURDICK (Costume Designer) Everyman Theatre (Resident Costume Designer): Long Day’s Journey Into Night, The Revolutionists, Intimate Apparel, Los Otros, Great Expectations, Death of A Salesman, A Streetcar Named Desire, August Wilson’s Fences, An Inspector Calls, Blithe Spirit, Ghosts, Ruined, By The Way, Meet Vera Stark, Red, The Beaux’ Stratagem, August: Osage County, You Can’t Take It With You, Private Lives, All My Sons, The Mystery of Irma Vep. Regional: Baltimore Center Stage: Lookingglass Alice, Jazz, Amadeus, Next to Normal, Animal Crackers, The Final Strange Tale of Edgar Allen Poe, An Enemy of the People, The Rivals, Caroline or Change, Mrs. Warren’s Profession, Private Lives, Les Blancs, The Piano Lesson, Picnic and others; Olney Theatre Center: The Diary of Anne Frank. Opera: Boston Lyric Opera: I Puritani; Cincinnati Opera: Don Giovanni; Tulsa Opera: Tosca, Carmen, The Barber of Seville, Fidelio. Eastman School of Music: The Rape of Lucretia. Dance: Dayton Contemporary Lyric Fire. Other: Baltimore Symphony Orchestra: Holiday Spectacular. DANIEL ETTINGER (Set Designer) Everyman Theatre (Resident Set Designer): highlights include Long Day’s Journey Into Night, The Revolutionists, Noises Off, Los Otros, Death of A Salesman, A Streetcar Named Desire, Outside Mullingar, Blithe Spirit, Ghosts, The Understudy, By The Way, Meet Vera Stark, Red, The Glass Menagerie, The Beaux’ Stratagem, August: Osage County, Time Stands Still, You Can’t Take It With You, The Brothers Size, Private Lives, Pygmalion, All My Sons, Shipwrecked! An Entertainment, The Amazing Adventures
of Louis de Rougemont (As Told By
Himself), I Am My Own Wife, Filthy Rich, Gem of the Ocean, School for Scandal,
Proof, Nude With Violin, A Number. Off-Broadway: The Blue Angel Theatre: Pageant; Roundabout Theatre Company: A Man For All Seasons, Room Service; The York Theatre Company: Talley’s Folly, Luv. Regional: Woolly Mammoth: You for Me for You, Eclipsed, Vigils, Recent Tragic Events, Kiki and Herb, Starving, The Mineola Twins; Olney Theatre Company: Annie, Mary Poppins, The Piano Lesson, Bakersfield Mist; Rep Stage: All

She Must Posses, Dorian’s Closet, H2O, Venus in Fur, Mrs. Warren’s Profession; Barter Theatre: Thoroughly Modern Millie, She Loves Me, and over 100 other productions. Teaching: Towson University Design Program. AMANDA M. HALL (Stage Manager) Everyman Theatre (Resident Stage Manager): Over 75 productions, including Long Day’s Journey Into Night, Intimate Apparel, Los Otros, Dot, Wait Until Dark, Death of a Salesman, A Streetcar Named Desire, Outside Mullingar, An Inspector Calls, Blithe Spirit, Deathtrap, The Understudy, Tribes, The Dresser, Red, August: Osage County, Time Stands Still, You Can’t Take It With You, The Brothers Size, A Raisin in the Sun, All My Sons, Our Town, The Mystery of Irma Vep, Art, Sight Unseen, Betrayal, Opus, The Last Five Years, Uncle Vanya, The Pavilion, Fences, Glass Menagerie; Regional: MD Stage Company, The Guthrie Theatre, Rep Stage. KAREN HARTMAN (Playwright) had four productions of three world premieres in 20162017, all with productions in 2017-18 as well: Roz and Ray (Edgerton New Play Prize), The Book of Joseph, and Project Dawn (NEA Grant, NNPN Rolling World Premiere). Other works: Goldie, Max, and Milk (Steinberg and Carbonell Nominations), SuperTrue (Kilroy’s List), Gaza Rehearsal (Victory Gardens Ignition Fest), Goliath (Dorothy Silver New Play Prize), Gum, Leah’s Train (Weissberger Finalist), Going Gone (NEA Grant), Girl Under Grain (Best Drama, NY Fringe), ALICE: Tales of a Curious Girl (Music by Gina Leishman, AT&T Onstage Award), Troy Women. New York: Women’s Project, NAATCO, P73, Summer Play Festival. Regional: Center Stage, Chicago Shakespeare Theater, Cincinnati Playhouse, Dallas Theater Center, People’s Light, Victory Gardens, and elsewhere. Publications: TCG, Dramatists Play Service, Playscripts, Backstage Books, NoPassport. Honors: McKnight Residency, New Dramatists, Bellagio, Helen Merrill Foundation, Hodder Fellowship, Jerome Fellowship, Fulbright Scholarship. Prose: New York Times and The Washington Post. Ms. Hartman is Senior Artist in Residence at University of Washington, Seattle. THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 15

The heartbeat of the

Greater Baltimore Jewish Community. Both in print and online.

CAITE HEVNER (Projection Designer) Everyman Theatre: debut. Broadway: In Transit. Off Broadway/New York: Atlantic Theater Company: Derren Brown: Secret; Roundabout Underground: Ugly Lies the Bone; Primary Stages: DISCORD; New York Theatre Workshop Next Door: The Elephant in Every Room I Enter; Lynn Redgrave Theater: Tail! Spin!; The Duke on 42nd Street: My Mother Has 4 Noses; St. Luke’s Theater: Baghdaddy; 59E59: Orwell in America; Soho Playhouse: Triassic Parq; Studio 42: My Base and Scruvy Heart, Miss Lilly Gets Boned, Billy Witch; Avery Fisher Hall: Parade. Regional: Alley Theatre, Alabama Shakespeare Festival, Alliance Theatre, Arena Stage, Baltimore Center Stage, Barrington Stage Company, Cleveland Play House, Dallas Theater Center, Guthrie Theater, Long Wharf Theatre, Marin Theatre Company, McCarter Theatre, Northern Stage, Pasadena Playhouse, People’s Light, Playmakers Repertory Company, Round House Theater, Seattle 5th Avenue, Syracuse Stage, Theater J, Williamstown Theatre Festival, Z Space. Opera: North Carolina Opera: Le Nozze di Figaro; Opera Saratoga: Il Postino, Le Nozze di Figaro and The Witches of Venice; The Juilliard School: La Scala di Seta and Il Cambiale di Matrimonio. NOAH HIMMELSTEIN (Director) Everyman Theatre: An Inspector Calls and Los Otros. In January, Noah wrote and directed the New York Philharmonic Young People’s Concerts celebration of the Harlem Renaissance celebrating Duke Ellington and William Grant Still, which ran for a week at Geffen Hall, Lincoln Center. Recent directing credits: the NY premiere of Leslye Headland’s Surfer Girl (Foley Gallery); Andrew Lippa’s I Am Anne Hutchinson/I Am Harvey Milk (Strathmore in Bethesda with Kristin Chenoweth; Washington Post “Best of the Year”); Jonathan Tolins’ The Forgotten Woman (Bay Street Theater, Sag Harbor), the new musical Bleeding Love (Fredericia Teater, Denmark); I Am Harvey Milk (Lincoln Center, San Francisco’s Nourse Theatre, LA’s Disney Hall and Denver’s Bellco Theater. NY & LA Magazine Best of the Year, Playbill “Unforgettable Experience of the Year”); Sara Cooper’s Loving Leo (Weston Playhouse) and Things I Left On Long Island (Players Theatre, Time Out NY Critic’s Pick); world premiere of

Michael Korie and Conrad Cummings’ opera Positions 1956 (Urban Arias, Arlington); The Songs of Scott Frankel and Michael Korie with Kelli O’Hara for Lincoln Center American Songbook. Asst. Director to James Lapine and Bartlett Sher. Teaching Artist: Wooran Foundation (Seoul, South Korea), Columbia University, NYU, Adelphi University. In 2016, Noah joined Everyman Theatre as its first Associate Artistic Director. Graduate of Emerson College and Carver Center for Arts and Technology. ELISHEBA ITTOOP (Sound Design & Composition) Everyman Theatre: Dot, Fences, Tribes, By the Way, Meet Vera Stark, The Beaux’ Stratagem, Private Lives, Shooting Star, Blackbird. Her designs and original music have been heard at The Kennedy Center, Guthrie Theater, Steppenwolf Theatre, Signature Theatre, Nw York Theatre Workshop, Oregon Shakespeare Festival, National Gallery of Art, Soho Rep, Denver Theatre Center, Two River Theater, Women’s Project, Triad Stage, Woolly Mammoth, Arena Stage, Alliance Theatre, Cincinnati Playhouse, Cleveland Playhouse, LaMaMa, 59E59, Children’s Theatre of Charlotte, Bonnaroo Music Festival, Okeechobee Music Festival, and the Center for Puppetry Arts. Elisheba was a resident sound designer at the Eugene O’Neill Theater Center for the 2010 and 2011 National Playwrights Conferences, recipient of the Kenan Fellowship at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, and winner of the 2008 USITT Rising Star Award. She has produced podcasts for NPR and WGBH. Education: NYU, North Carolina School of the Arts. VINCENT M. LANCISI (Founding Artistic Director) founded Everyman Theatre in October of 1990 and has directed over 35 productions including Aubergine, M. Butterfly, Noises Off, Dot, Death of A Salesman, Under the Skin, Blithe Spirit, Deathtrap, Tribes, The Glass Menagerie, The Beaux’ Stratagem, August: Osage County, You Can’t Take It With You, Stick Fly, All My Sons, Two Rooms, Rabbit Hole, The Cherry Orchard, Doubt, Much Ado About Nothing, The Cone Sister, And a Nightingale Sang, The School for Scandal, A Number, Amadeus, Cat on a Hot Tin Roof, Buried Child, The Last Night of Ballyhoo, THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 17

A Delicate Balance, Hedda Gabler, Proof, Uncle Vanya and The Last Five Years. In addition to his work at Everyman, he has taught acting and directing at Towson University, University of Maryland, Catholic University, Howard Community College, and at Everyman Theatre. He is a member of the Society of Stage Directors and Choreographers. Vincent is sits on the boards for the Bromo Tower Arts & Entertainment District and the Market Center Merchants Association. In the past, he has sat on the boards of the Baltimore Theatre Alliance and the Greater Baltimore Cultural Alliance as well as panels for the Maryland State Arts Council. Vincent holds his undergraduate degree in Theatre from Boston College and his master’s degree in Directing from The Catholic University of America. GARY LOGAN (Dialects) Everyman Theatre (Resident Dialect Coach): Intimate Apparel, Noises Off, Great Expectations, Death of a Salesman, A Streetcar Named Desire, Outside Mullingar, An Inspector Calls, Blithe Spirit, Ruined, Tribes, The Dresser, The Beaux’ Stratagem, August: Osage County, Private Lives, Pygmalion, The Soul Collector, Our Town, Doubt, Much Ado About Nothing, And a Nightingale Sang. Regional: Kennedy Center: Master Class (with Tyne Daly); Signature Theatre: Westside Story, I Am My Own Wife; Arena Stage: A Raisin in the Sun; Studio Theatre: Moment, Belleville, Tribes, The Real Thing, Venus in Fur, Frozen; Ford’s Theatre: Shenandoah (with Scott Bakula), State of the Union; Folger: Henry V, Othello, Henry VIII, Much Ado About Nothing; Shakespeare Theatre Company: The Tempest, The Importance of Being Earnest, As You Like It, Design for Living, The Way of the World, An Enemy of the People, Julius Caesar; Chautauqua Theater Company: Henry V, Clybourne Park, The Winter’s Tale; Denver Center Theatre Company: Romeo and Juliet, Misalliance, Wit, Valley Song, The Tempest (over 50 others); International: The Royal Shakespeare Company and the Stratford Festival of Canada. He is the Associate Professor of Speech & Dialects, Carnegie Mellon University and author, The Eloquent Shakespeare (University of Chicago Press). ANNE NESMITH (Wig Design) Everyman Theatre: M. Butterfly, Outside Mullingar, Fences, An Inspector Calls, Blithe Spirit, Deathtrap,

The Dresser, Crimes of the Heart, The Glass Menagerie, The Beaux’ Stratagem, August: Osage County, You Can’t Take It With You, All My Sons, Our Town, The Mystery of Irma Vep, The Cherry Orchard, Gem of the Ocean. International: Saito Kinen Festival, Matsumoto, Japan, Hyogo Performing Arts Center, Nishinomiya, Japan. Regional: Arena Stage, Ford’s Theatre, Shakespeare Theatre Company, Kennedy Center, Signature Theatre, Opera Boston, Annapolis Opera, Opera Philadelphia, Castleton Music Festival, Wolftrap Opera, Washington Ballet, Baltimore Opera Company Resident Wig and Makeup Designer. Wig Construction: Scooby Doo! Live tour, Asian tour of 42nd Street. Other: Ice Cold Killers on Investigation Discovery, The Military Channel’s Great Planes; The Smithsonian National Portrait Gallery’s Cultures in Motion Programs; United States Army—Spirit of America. CORY PATTAK (Lighting Design) Everyman Theatre: debut. NYC: New World Stages: Stalking the Bogeyman; Minetta Lane: Revolution in the Elbow…; Roseland: Happy We’ll Be; Westside Downstairs: Handle with Care; Theatreworks USA: Skippyjon Jones; Pershing Square: Freddie Falls in Love; St. Clements: This Side of Paradise; Prospect Theatre: Unlocked, Nymph Errant, With Glee, The Blue Flower; HERE Arts Center: Ingmar Bergman’s Persona. Regional: Kennedy Center, Olney Theatre, Weston Playhouse, Lyric Theatre of Oklahoma, Bucks County Playhouse, Old Globe, Tuacahn Amphitheater, Portland Stage, Goodspeed, Kansas City Rep, Northern Stage, Maltz Jupiter, Cap Rep, Syracuse Stage, Indianapolis Opera, and the National Tour of Flashdance. International: Singin’ in the Rain (São Paulo, Brazil), Letters to Santa Clause (MISI Producciones, Bogotá Colombia). Associate/ Assistant: Broadway: Newsies, Peter and the Starcatcher, A Time to Kill, An Evening with Patti Lupone & Mandy Patinkin, The Story of My Life, Irena’s Vow; Off Bway: Heathers, Rapture Blister Burn, Essential Self-Defense. Off Bway/London: Daddy Long Legs. Encores: Paint Your Wagon, Where’s Charlie, Lost in the Stars. Helen Hayes nominee for In The Heights. Host and creator of in 1: the podcast, featuring interviews with theatrical designers. THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 19

STILL SERIOUS STILL OPTIMISTIC STILL NOT SATISFIED For 20 years, Open Society Institute-Baltimore has worked to make Baltimore stronger and more equitable, focusing on some of our city’s toughest issues. We work to reduce the over reliance on incarceration, to increase access to addiction treatment, to keep young people engaged in school, and to support a corps of social entrepreneurs revitalizing Baltimore’s neighborhoods.

We are proud of our accomplishments and optimistic about Baltimore’s future—but we know that much remains to be done.

Learn more at

OSI-Baltimore Ad.indd 3

4/16/18 4:08 PM

WHAT IS THE BROMO DISTRICT? Imagine an arts district that connects the Stadiums and Downtown with a major corridor of Theatres, Galleries, and other public displays of art. Heading north, up the main arteries of Eutaw and Howard Streets, encounter Theatres, a public marketplace, and incubators spawning pop up galleries and emerging artists to be discovered. Continue on to find arts organizations celebrating the history and heritage of Baltimore and cultural institutions leading visitors up to the northern reaches of the district at Read and Howard Streets. In the next decade the Bromo Tower Arts and Entertainment District will become a premiere district for performances and arts exhibitions sought out by citizens of Baltimore and visitors alike. The district will offer opportunities for artists of all disciplines to live, work, and create here. The district encourages the collaboration among its stakeholders and will attract new ones offering resources towards the creation and display of the arts.




veryman Theatre was founded by Vincent Lancisi in 1990. From the beginning, Everyman strove to provide top-notch theatre that is affordable and accessible to everyone. With a Resident Company of local, professional artists, Everyman has staged critically-acclaimed productions ranging from classics to contemporary works to world premieres over the past 27 years.

Everyman’s first production—The Runner Stumbles—was produced in the winter of 1990 at Saint John’s Church. For the next four years, Everyman could only afford to produce one production per year at various locations in Baltimore, including Vagabond’s Theatre, the Theatre Project and even a classroom at MICA.

subscriptions numbers grew and a string of popular and acclaimed productions, including Amadeus, Cat on a Hot Tin Roof, The Lion in Winter, The Glass Menagerie, The Crucible, and the wildly successful Proof, proved that Everyman was a mainstay in the Baltimore theatre scene. Through a generous donation from Bank of America and the Harold A. Dawson Trust, Everyman was given its new home on Fayette Street. Over the span of six years, Everyman completed a successful $18 million capital campaign co-chaired by Gina and Dan Hirschhorn. In January 2013, Everyman celebrated the Grand Opening of its new permanent home on Fayette Street with the record-breaking production of the Pulitzer Prize winning drama, August: Osage County.

The 1994/95 Season marked a series for firsts for Everyman. It was the first year at Everyman celebrated its 25th anniversary 1727 North Charles Street, which would during the 2015/16 Season by producing be Everyman's home for 18 years. It also "The Great American Rep," a feat featuring marked the first multi-production line-up— American classics Death of a Salesman and A starting with Sam Shepard's Buried Child— Streetcar Named Desire performed with the and also offered subscriptions to patrons for same cast in rotating repertory. the first time. Now in it’s 27th Season, Everyman invites Throughout the late 1990s and early 2000s, you to be a part of its next chapter.

FOUNDING BOARD MEMBERS These extraordinary board members have provided leadership for the organization for ten or more years.

Gordon Becker Nathan Chernoff+ Patricia Egan James R. Eyler Susan Sachs Fleishman + Deceased

Maurice Furchgott Niki Harris Gina B. Hirschhorn Bridget M. Horner Jeannie Howe

Vincent M. Lancisi Jonathan Melnick R. Rex Rehfeld E. Lee Robbins, M.D. Zelig Robinson

Vic Romita Frank Rosenberg Leonard Sachs+ Elspeth Udvarhelyi+ Martha Weiman THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 21










ANNUAL FUND DONORS Thank you to all our generous annual fund donors. Your support is essential and allows us to present the very best in live professional theatre. Gifts listed here were received from donors between July 1, 2016 and April 16, 2018.

GOVERNMENT, FOUNDATIONS, FUNDS AND CORPORATIONS ANGEL $20,000+ Paul M. Angell Family Foundation William G. Baker, Jr. Memorial Fund, creator of the Baker Artist Awards, The Henry and Ruth Blaustein Rosenberg Foundation Jacob and Hilda Blaustein Foundation, Inc. David and Barbara B Hirschhorn Foundation Legg Mason Charitable Foundation LifeBridge Health Maryland State Arts Council The Shen Family Foundation The Sheridan Foundation The Shubert Foundation Stockman Family Foundation RESIDENT COMPANY SPONSOR $10,000 - $19,999 Abell Foundation, Inc. Baltimore County Commission on Arts and Sciences Bank of America Foundation BGE Bunting Family Foundation, Inc. Downtown Partnership of Baltimore Goldsmith Family Foundation Helen S. and Merrill L. Bank Foundation Joseph and Harvey Meyerhoff Family Charitable Funds Lockhart Vaughan Foundation Mary Jean and Oliver Travers Foundation, in honor of Stan Miller PNC Bank SunTrust T. Rowe Price Foundation Talcott-Gran Charitable Trust University of Maryland, Baltimore Venable Foundation

Harris Jones & Malone, LLC John J. Leidy Foundation, Inc. Lord Baltimore Capital Corporation Muller Charitable Foundation, Inc. Earle and Annette Shawe Family Foundation Yumkas, Vidmar, Sweeney & Mulrenin, LLC PRODUCER $2,500 - $4,999 IBM Corporation Nora Roberts Foundation ASSOCIATE PRODUCER $1,000 - $2,499 Anonymous Campbell Foundation, Inc. Carefirst, Bluecross Blueshield The Doctrow Family Endowment Fund Harvey M. Meyerhoff Fund, Inc. Hecht-Levi Foundation The Jean & Sidney Silber Foundation Lois and Philip Macht Family Philanthropic Fund Open Society Institute-Baltimore Phyllis and Joe Johnson Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Raymond L. Bank Family Fund Richard and Rosalee C. Davison Foundation Rosemore, Inc. M. Sigmund and Barbara K. Shapiro Philanthropic Fund Sinsky-Kresser-Racusin Memorial Foundation Inc. The Wolman Family Foundation DIRECTOR $500 - $999 Actors’ Equity Foundation, Inc. Freedom Car Harbor Bank Helen M. Hughes Trust Herschel and Judith Langenthal Philanthropic Fund Jaye and Dr. Ted Bayless Fund Margaret O. Cromwell Family Fund McCormick & Co. Northern Stage Young Audiences of Maryland, Inc. PLAYWRIGHT $250 - $499 Cantler Fulwiler Family Fund Jencks Family Fund Joyce and Robert Knodell Family Charitable Fund Norfolk Southern Foundation Matching Gifts Program Ransome-Wilcox Family Fund Taylor Foundation, Inc.

EXECUTIVE PRODUCER $5,000 - $9,999 American Trading and Production Corporation Mayor Catherine E. Pugh and the Baltimore Office of Promotion and the Arts Exelon Matching Gifts Foundation THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 23

proudly supports Council for the Arts & Culture


and our joint commitment to arts & culture in the Baltimore community.

Jay A. Perman, MD, President

INDIVIDUALS ANGEL $20,000+ Anonymous Susan W. Flanigan Beth Goldsmith Gina and Dan Hirschhorn Sandy and Mark Laken John and Susan Nehra RESIDENT COMPANY SPONSOR $10,000 - $19,999 Pat and David Bernstein Jane W. Daniels Bridget and John Horner, Jr. Patricia and Mark Joseph, The Shelter Foundation David and Betsy Nelson Dr. E. Lee and Bea Robbins Vic and Nancy Romita Lawrence Yumkas and Miriam Fisher EXECUTIVE PRODUCER $5,000 - $9,999 Anonymous Brenda K. Ashworth and Donald F. Welch William and Pat Bettridge Mary Catherine Bunting Charlton G. C. Friedberg Shirley T. Hollander, in memory of Phyllis C. Karrer Phyllis and Joe Johnson Mark and Kelley Keener Mark Paul Lehman and Kurt Davis Wil Love and Carl Schurr Ellen and Neil Meltzer Robert E. Meyerhoff and Rheda Becker Stan and Laurie Miller Elizabeth K. Moser Diane and Pete Nachtwey Dr. David and Nancy Paige Bryan and Jennifer Rakes John and Marsha Ramsay Frank and Ann Rosenberg PRODUCER $2,500 - $4,999 Anonymous Jean Waller Brune Paul and Kathleen Casey Dr. Larry and Nancy Fishel Debra and Maurice Furchgott Marci Gordon and Andrew Barnstein Sandra and Thomas Hess Francine and Allan Krumholz Brian and Eileen O’Rourke Mike Plaisted and Maggie Webbert + Deceased

Robert Russell, in memory of Lelia Russell Carol Sandler Fred and Joan Steffens ASSOCIATE PRODUCER $1,000 - $2,499 Anonymous George and Frances Alderson Valerie and Neil Axel Robert R. Bair and Dorothy D. Bair Penny Bank Bruce and Polly Behrens Richard and Rita Berndt Bunny Bernstein David and Liz Block Bruce Blum Patty Bond Winnie and Neal Borden Michael Borowitz and Barbara Crain Robert Brookland Stan and Edie Brown Arnold D and Joyce Ann Bruckner Jennifer Burdick Ms. Gina Campbell Shaun Carrick and Ronald Griffin Diane E. Cho and David W. Benn Suzanne F. Cohen Janice Collins and James Storey Betty and Stephen Cooper Walter B. Doggett III and Joanne Doggett Rosemary Eck Gwen DuBois and Terry Fitzgerald Ms. Susan Sachs Fleishman Elborg and Robert Forster Jason and Laurie Frank Mitzi and Norman Glick Philanthropic Fund Doug and Corie Godine Herbert and Harriet Goldman Charles Henck and Karen Malloy June and George Higgins William C. Jacob and Jennifer S. Williams Lois and Joseph Johnson, Jr. Lisa Harris Jones and Sean Malone Shirley A. Kaufman Martha and J.R. Kirkland Paul Konka and Susan Dugan-Konka Ernest and Donna Kovacs Stanford and Lynne Lamberg Vincent Lancisi and Robin Vanscoy Peter Leffman Diane Leonard Bernard and Steffi Liberman

Sara Lombardo and James MacNicholl Kenneth C. and Elizabeth M. Lundeen John and Shanae McLean Joseph and Jane Meyer Charlie and Marcia Moylan Ruth Nolan William and Susan Paznekas Fred and Grazina Pearson Harriet Roberts Sarah S. Robinson Zelig and Linda Robinson Grant and Elissa Roch Rona and Arthur Rosenbaum Burr and Judi Short Rachelle and Ronnie Silverstein Bob and Jackie Smelkinson Joaneath A. Spicer Ruth and Chuck Spivak Dorothea S. Stieff Louis B. Thalheimer and Juliet A. Eurich Karen and Jim Trennepohl Elizabeth Trexler Dr. Laurie S. Zabin Marvin and Cindy Zelkowitz DIRECTOR $500 - $999 Anonymous James and Ellen Adajian David and Suzanne Alexander Brad and Lindsay Alger Joel Balsham Bruce and Amy Barnett Emile A. Bendit and Diane Abeloff Mr. James Blackburn + Mr. and Mrs. A. Stanley Brager, Jr. Livio and Diane Broccolino David Brown Donald D. Brown and Linda W. Brown Jeffrey Budnitz Hank Bullwinkel and Teri Majewski Dr. Elizabeth Burin and Dr. Avishai Ben-David Christopher Callaghan Evelyn Cannon Susan L. Chomicz, in memory of Eunice Cirelli Joseph and Barbara Cirelli Chuck Cohen and Ann Amernick Joan Piven Cohen and Samuel Cohen Peter Cohen and Ann Watson, in honor of Laurie and Stan Miller Joseph Coons and Victoria Bradley Harlan and Jean Cramer Ken Davies THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 25

Natalie Davis Lawrie Deering and Albert DeLoskey Frank Eisenberg and Catherine C. Blake Jennifer Engel Dr. Mary Anne Facciolo and Dr. Michael Repka Fran and John Flanigan Brian Flowers Sandra Levi Gerstung Susan Gillette Martha and Tad Glenn Barbara Glynn Hannah and Thorne Gould Jon Greenberg and Connie Rosemont Donald M. and Dorothy W. Gundlach Robert and Cheryl Guth Terry Halle and Wendy McAllister Fritzi K. and Robert J. Hallock James and Catherine Hammond James F. Hart Barbara L. Hecht Samuel and Barbara Himmelrich Frank and Ann Hubbard Dave and Katherine Hurst Ruth B Hurwitz Dr. and Mrs. Iredell W. Iglehart III Ann H. Kahan Joan G. Klein Ann and David Koch Rudy Koffler Larry Koppelman and Liz Ritter Gregory Wise and Raymond Kraft Harriet and Jay Kramer Barry Kropf Jessica Lanzillotti Greg Lehne Judith Letcher Steven and Michelle Levin Ms. Susan Leviton Kathleen Liparini Sam and Suzie Macfarlane Joy Mandel and Tim Nehl Richard Manichello and Margo Halle/Ram Films Inc Frank and Joyce Margolis William Marshall and Camille Wheeler Joselin Martin and Joe Jackson Linda Matheson Dr. Wendy Matt and Dr. Sukumar Balachandran Dennis G. McGough Phyllis McIntosh John and Mary Messmore Linda Nevaldine

Andrew and Sharon Nickol Drs. Mary O’Connor and Charles King Steve and Sherri O’Donnell Robert and Patricia Orr Joan W. Orso Thomas L. and Leslie V. Owsley Dr. Lawrence C. Pakula Justine and Ken Parezo Pamela Pasqualini and Greg Huff Faye E. Pines Dale and Dorothy Piper Dorothy Holliday Powe Diane E. Proctor, in honor of The Cast and Crew of Los Otros Bob and Shirley Prue Ms. Queale Scott and Gwyneth Radloff Karen Ray and Howard Turk Reid Reininger Domingo and Karen Rodriguez Leslie and Jay Rosenthal Jamie and Sarah Ryan Monica and Arnold Sagner Jean Savina and Gayle Barney Susan Scheidle Norman A. and Leonora D. Sensinger Stephen and Gail Shawe Joan and Edward Sills Susan and John Spencer Steve and Sue Sternheimer, in honor of The Resident Company Damie and Diane Stillman Lynne Stuart Pat Thompson and Ed Sledge JoAnn Tracey Elizabeth Trimble Carly Troyer Debra and Henry Tyrangiel Henry and Barbara Valeri Kathleen Vanderhorst Dr. and Mrs. Peter Warschawski Franchella Pailen-Watkins Stan and Martha Weiman Michael and Helen Weiss Barbara Coleman White Beverly Winter PLAYWRIGHT $250 - $499 Anonymous Ronald and Baiba Abrams Eleanor Allen Dr. Sania Amr, in memory of Tyson Tildon Taunya L. Banks Greg Baranoski and Lucio Gama Dr. and Mrs. Mordecai Blaustein

Rosellen and Norman Bloomberg Philanthropic Fund, in honor of Dr. Stan and Laurie Miller and Edie Brown Elizabeth Blue Jan Boyce Jason and Mindy Brandt Mr. and Mrs. Lewis and Victoria Bringman Jan Caughlan Ronald and Peggy Cohen Joan Coley and Lee Rice Will Cooke Greg and Martha Cukor Gwen Davidson Alan Deanehan and Margaret Boeckmann Michael Domue, in honor of Carl Sherman Ross and Michele Donehower Deborah Duskey, in honor of Mark Paul Lehman Neil and Deborah Eisenberg Susan Eisenberg Linda Ettinger and Curt Lind Tony and Jaymee Farinacci Susie and Bob Fetter John and Dorothy Foellmer Joseph and Teresa Freed Rhona and Sonny Freiman Mark and Patti Gillen Sonny and Laurie Glassner Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Goldberg Judith A. Gottlieb Mr. Robert Greenfield Dale and Alonzo Griffin, in memory of Elauna Griffin John and Susan Hailman Thomas and Rebecca Hamer Gary C. Harn, in memory of Manny Velder Ellen M. Heller and Shale D. Stiller Suzanne Hill Ken and Ellen Himmelstein Michael Hirschhorn and Jimena Martinez Harriet S. Iglehart Elizabeth Kennedy Townsend and Bob Kent Kenneth B. and Bonny M. Lewis Mr. Paul Kidd and Mrs. Alison Loughran, in memory of Donna Loughran Ron and Marianne Kreitner Rosalind and Alfred Kronthal Charles Kuning Robert and Barbara Landau Anne Langley Linda F. and Julian L. Lapides THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 27


MATTERS today more than ever.

Baltimore Sun Media Group is a proud sponsor of 2017/18 Everyman Theatre Season For more than 180 years, we have been dedicated to shining a light on the issues that affect, engage, benefit and empower our local community.

We deliver it every day.

Trusted. Powerful. Real.

Jonna and Fred Lazarus Howard and Peggy Levinton Peter Levy and Diane Krejsa Barry Linkner Joan Locke Richard Marriott Jeanne E. Marsh Judy and David Mauriello Hans and Judy Mayer J. A. McAlpine Carol McCord Stephanie F. Miller Tracy Miller and Paul Arnest Stephanie Moore and Dr. Lindsay Johnson Barry Narlines Ted Niederman and Ricka Neuman Lewis and Dee Noonberg Jeffrey Nover and Ally Amerson Robert and Judith Pierce Leslie and Gary Plotnick Sue Shaner and John Roberts Robert and Ellen Rosen Wendy S. Rosen Dr. and Mrs. Alfred Rosenstein Carla Wolf Rosenthal and Alan Schwartz Richard and Kayleen Saucier Thea and Sam Schnydman Thomas M. Scott III Betsy and Carlton Sexton Stephanie Shade Joel and Robin Shaivitz Judy Shub-Condliffe and Jack Condliffe, in memory of Vivienne Shub and Naomi Greenberg Dr. and Mrs. Harvey and Deborah Singer Susan Smith Carl and Margaret Soderstrom Scott Sokol Judy and Carl Sterling Ellen Stifler James Stofan and William Law Doris Styche Sweet Bonnie Binder and Bob Tucker John and Mary Lou Walker Joanne and Ed Wallach Sylvia Wehr Robert and Shifra Weinberg Margaret Williams Mark I. Whitman

Please bring any errors or omissions to our attention by contacting Allie Dreskin: 443.615.7055 x7123

Magaret Widman Patricia A. Yevics-Eisenberg Carol and Chris Yoder


American Trading and Production Corporation Brown Advisory Caves Valley Partners Cho Benn Holback & Associates Gallagher Evelius & Jones LLP Heritage Properties Inc. Legg Mason Corporate Citizenship Lord Baltimore Hotel M&T Bank P. Flanigan and Sons Pricewaterhouse Coopers LLP Rosemore Inc. The Henry and Ruth Blaustein Rosenberg Foundation SunTrust Venable LLP Whitman, Requardt and Associates, LLP Yumkas, Vidmar, Sweeney & Mulrenin, LLC

INDIVIDUALS PRODUCERS CIRCLE Anonymous Rick Berndt Jean Waller Brune Susan W. Flanigan Gina and Dan Hirschhorn Martha and JR Kirkland Mark Paul Lehman and Kurt Davis Stan and Laurie Miller John and Susan Nehra Vic and Nancy Romita Bob and Teri Smith Kelly Keenan Trumpbour ARTISTS CIRCLE Barry Greenberg David and Nancy Paige Lisa Harris Jones and Sean Malone DIRECTORS CIRCLE Marci I. Gordon and Andrew Barnstein Andy and Steffi Graham Bridget and John Horner Christine Miki and Bill Jaquis ADDITIONAL SUPPORT FROM Beatty Development Group First Floor Graphics King Audio Visual

LIVE AUCTION AND EDUCATION DONORS Anonymous Dr. and Mrs. Marshall and Joyce Bedine Ed and Ellen Bernard Brooks Bradley Eva and Warren Brill Jean Waller Brune Christopher Callaghan David and Amanda Conn Pamela Conover Julio Davalos Chris DiPietro Mr. and Mrs. Eben D. Finney III Emlyn and Pierce Flanigan Susan W. Flanigan Debra and Maurice Furchgott Saul Gilstein Doug and Corie Godine Pam and Sam Himmelrich Gina and Dan Hirschhorn Barbara and Jack Holley Bridget and John Horner, Jr. Mark and Kelley Keener Kevin Kelehan The James A.C. & Maureen A. Kennedy Charitable Giving Fund Laura L Freedlander Foundation Charles L. Maskell Chris and Stephanie McCormick Stacey McCulle Stan and Laurie Miller Janice Moore Bruce R. Nelson and Richard Goldberg Paul and Susan Niemeyer Jumoke Osias Dr. David and Nancy Paige Bryan and Jennifer Rakes Kara Redman Dr. E. Lee and Bea Robbins Daniel Rocek Vic and Nancy Romita Anthony and Gina Rosso Christina and David Scharff Stephen and Gail Shawe Gregory Simmons Toni and Jason St. John William and Lisa Stromberg Katherine Sunder Laura Tucker David Wallack Joseph Werner Lawrence Yumkas and Miriam Fisher


BOARD OF DIRECTORS Vic Romita, President Dr. Stanley Miller, Vice President Mark Paul Lehman, Vice President Marci I. Gordon, Secretary Eileen M. O’Rourke, Treasurer Susan W. Flanigan, Immediate Past President Edie Brown Jean Waller Brune Diane Cho Corie Godine Lisa Harris Jones Gina Hirschhorn Bridget M. Horner Mark P. Keener Martha M. Kirkland Vincent M. Lancisi John McLean Neil Meltzer Peter Nachtwey Susan L. Nehra Betsy Nelson E. Lee Robbins, M.D. Frank Rosenberg James Ryan Kelly Keenan Trumpbour Dawn Ursula Meadow Lark Washington

CONTACT INFORMATION Box Office 410.752.2208 Administration 443.615.7055 Email Address 315 W. Fayette St. Baltimore, MD 21201

Everyman Theatre is a member of the Theatre Communications Group. Everyman Theatre is a member of the Bromo Arts and Entertainment District.


Megan Anderson

Eric Berryman

Danny Gavigan

Tim Getman

Deborah Hazlett

Beth Hylton

Wil Love

Bruce Randolph Nelson

Carl Schurr

Dawn Ursula

Stan Weiman

Yaegel T. Welch

RESIDENT ARTISTS Daniel Ettinger, Scenic Designer David Burdick, Costume Designer Jay A. Herzog, Lighting Designer Gary Logan, Dialects Coach Lewis Shaw, Fight Choreographer Amanda M. Hall, Stage Manager THE BOOK OF JOSEPH | 31


Vincent M. Lancisi, Founding Artistic Director Jonathan K. Waller, Managing Director


Deirdra McBride, Director of Finance and Operations Mike Watson, Operations Manager Laura Weiss, Special Assistant to the Managing Director Shammah Moore, Porter Pat Brent, Bookkeeper


Noah Himmelstein, Associate Artistic Director Johanna Gruenhut, Salon Producer

Abigail Cady, James Fulwiler, Jonathan Jacobs, Jamil Johnson, Thom Purdy, Matthew Schleigh, Rachel-Miranda Swan, Benairen Swanson-Tomhave, Lucy Wakeland, Box Office Associates Kate Appiah-Kubi, Candice Christmas, James Fulwiler, Juliannah Harrison, Jonathan Jacobs, Jamil Johnson, Derrell Owens, House Managers Kate Appiah-Kubi Volunteer Coordinator


Brian Francoise, Director of Community Engagement Asia McCullum, Community Engagement Fellow

Jared Earley, Marketing & Media Relations Manager Katherine Marmion, Graphic Designer Chris Giese, Digital Content Manager Jeff Rogers, 2017-18 Season Show Art Design




Stephanie Moore, Director of Development Allie Dreskin, Institutional Giving Manager Katie Garber, Individual Giving Manager Laura Weiss, Development Operations Manager


Brianna McCoy, Director of Education Lisa Langston, Education Program Manager Brenna Horner, Lead Teaching Artist Abigail Cady, Education Apprentice Laurie Ascoli Sandra Atkinson, Wychkam Avery, Audrey Bertaux, Tara Cariaso, Reenie Codelka, Ian Anthony Coleman, Kevin Corbett, Amanda Forstrom, Brian Francoise, Kelsey Hall, Deborah Hazlett, Emma Hebert, John Henderson, Donald Hicken, Nick Horan, Beth Hylton, Rachel Hynes, Rob Jansen, Joe Mallon, Brandon McCoy, Bruce Randolph Nelson, Jack Novak, Jesse Palmer, Fatima Quander, Jonathan Rizzardi, Steven Satta, Shirley Serotsky, Lewis Shaw, Sabrina SikesThornton, Dawn Thomas Reidy, KenYatta Rogers, Ann Turiano, Rick Westerkamp, Teaching Artists


Nadine Klatt, Box Office Manager Kendrel Dickerson, Audience Services Manager Abigail Cady, Candice Christmas, Kasey Fields, Sharea Harris, Veronese Harris, Juliannah Harrison, Jonathan Jacobs, Ally Kocerhan, Faith Savill, Matthew Schleigh, Bartenders EVERYMAN THEATRE | 32

Kyle Prue, Director of Production Amanda M. Hall, Associate Director of Production Bill Jamieson, Technical Director Rick Gerriets, Asst. Technical Director Andrew Gaylin, Audio Engineer Juan Juarez, Master Electrician Jillian Mathews, Properties Master Patrick Squibb, Scene Shop Foreman Evan McDougall, Resident Carpenter Joseph Martin, Michael Rasinski, Trevor Wilhelms, House Carpenters Amy Kellett, Scenic Charge J. R. Schroyer, Deck Chief Lucy Wakeland, Wardrobe Supervisor Amanda M. Hall, Cat Wallis, Stage Managers Kayla Whisman, Assistant Stage Manager Juan Juarez, Light Board Operator Scott Sainz, Sound Board Operator Kelsey Schneider, Captioning Operator Franscesca Belastro, Ren Brault, Darrell Hairston, Jr., Sierra Ho, J.R. Schroyer, Jacob Zabawa, Carpenters Steven Burrall, Dante Fields, Jesse Herche, Brandon Ingle, Jeremy McCord, Elliot Peterson, Alex Roberts, Daniel Weissglass, Electricians Wil Crowther, Ellouise Davis, Susan McCorkle, Christopher Schramm, Matthew Smith, Costume Construction Hannah Rose Nelson, Assistant to the Director Special Thanks to Kiirstn Pagan, Joseph Ritsch and Piotr Wolansk



With the Grand Expansion of Roland Park Place, a new tier of retirement living in Baltimore City is on the horizon. Starting with an extensive renovation – a new dining venue, theater and performing arts center – and culminating with the construction of an 8-story addition to include 60 spacious new residences and indoor parking, the new Roland Park Place will open doors and windows onto the possibilities of city living. Expand your horizons at the new Roland Park Place.



Pending final approval from Maryland Department of Aging

Everyman Theatre "The Book of Joseph" Program  
Everyman Theatre "The Book of Joseph" Program