Teen Takeover Weekend Program

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Over 22 years ago, Phil and Lynn Metzger came to Round House with an exciting but daunting idea: to establish a program that would allow a company of teens to do their own show supported by our staff. I knew we were creating something special, but it has taken on a life of its own in a way that we couldn’t have imagined during those early conversations. Since the first play opened in March 2003, 424 students representing 61 high schools have been mentored by 64 dedicated mentors through this unique program.

Then, more than four years ago, teaching artist Kevin Corbett and I had a casual conversation about a simple idea. Every summer since 1999, Kevin worked with talented teens as part of our summer camps. Then, each fall, he regretted that he wouldn’t see those kids again until the following summer. He had a particularly funny and talented group that summer, and we started to talk about what it would mean to have the best of those students continue to work as an ensemble during the school year. Out of that conversation, and Round House Theatre’s commitment to teens, our teen comedy company The Roundlings was born.

At Round House, we challenge our students to develop their skills not just in acting, but in movement, design, and playmaking—all to tell stories through the art form of theatre. Even more importantly, we challenge our students to develop and express their own artistic voices. Our teen companies represent the best of Round House Theatre Education doing just that.

Our production of Spring Break is the culmination of a season-long endeavor by these young people—of master classes, play-going, meetings, and rehearsals, all in conjunction with mentorship from the staff and artists of Round House Theatre. The production also celebrates an extraordinary young woman: Sarah Metzger. Every year, as we open another Sarah Play, I can’t help but think about how excited this program would have made her. It encourages young people to spread their wings as young theatre artists—exactly what Sarah wanted to do at their age.

The Roundlings’ performance is the culmination of another endeavor, one which features teen voices not just as actors, but as a creators in a truly special way, working with an exceptional mentor (and funny guy) in Kevin Corbett. We are so excited to share their unique voices during our Teen Takeover Weekend!

Please join me in applauding the vision, talent, and dedication of this year’s teen companies; the incredible companies of young people who precede them; and Sarah, who provided the inspiration for it all.



F YOU HAD TOLD ME LAST FEBRUARY THAT I WOULD BE TYPING up a Director’s Note for a play at Round House Theatre, I wouldn’t have believed you. I knew nothing about directing, so how could I direct something at one of the region’s best theatres? Before this show, all I thought a director did was point at where to stand and yell at the actors for not speaking loudly enough. Today, you’ll see where I told the actors to stand, but you’re not going to see our six months of work. You won’t get to see the designers, but you’ll see their work. So often audiences forget the presence of the design elements, but these design elements didn’t just come to be. Watch the lights. Listen to the sound. Notice the costumes. Observe the projections. Appreciate this work. Appreciate these designers.

To be completely honest, when I first read the script for Spring Break in August, I didn’t know what to make of it. Nineteen characters who only have one scene each? Would the audience see the connection between the scenes? Or would the play feel less like a play and more like a series of one-acts? How do I make a world for all of these characters? This last question has defined my direction of the show, and you’ll see how I’ve answered that question as you watch tonight.

In a couple weeks, most of you will be off on your own spring breaks. This time of year is when most teens start planning for the next school year. We think about what classes to take, what schools to apply to, and decide what schools we’ll go to. But there are other questions on our minds: questions about our relationships and about the future. Will we stay friends past high school? What happens when we’re hundreds of miles apart? This show is for you—for all the people asking those questions right now.

I can’t talk about this show without talking about everyone who made it. Thank you to Round House for making this entire experience possible. Thank you to our mentors, the designers, the crew members, and the actors for showing up every day, ready to make something that I know we’re all incredibly proud of. To you reading this, thank you for being here. Happy Spring Break !




is a pre-professional program for the next generation of theatre artists. Selected students gain behind-the-scenes access to Round House productions and attend special events and master classes with artists working in the field. Each company member is exposed to all the elements that are required to bring a professional production to the stage. The program culminates in the Sarah Metzger Memorial Play which is directed, designed, stage managed, and performed by the Teen Performance Company, working closely with professional artists and practitioners as mentors. This program is entirely underwritten by donors and is free to students.

For information on how you can be a part of this program, visit RoundHouseTheatre.org/TPC.


THE SARAH PLAY HONORS THE MEMORY OF SARAH EMILY METZGER, an active member of the theatre community in her school and at Round House, who was killed in an automobile accident during her freshman year of college. One of the Round House family’s lasting memories of Sarah is that, while still a high school student, she mounted and directed a fullscale theatre production. Sarah worked to raise funds, secure facilities and a production staff, market and promote her production, and direct a full-length play.

After her passing, Sarah’s family worked with Round House to create the Sarah Metzger Memorial Fund as a tribute to the inspiring young woman. Through the generosity of many contributors, the fund provides the financial resources each season for similarly passionate and motivated high school students to create a fully realized production with a professional theatre company. (Learn more about Sarah on page 8.)



Costume Designer . . . . . . .


RYAN RILETTE , Artistic Director, and ED ZAKRESKI , Managing Director


MARCH 15–17, 2024





Lighting Designer ABIGAIL GR AEF

Sound Designer/Composer . . . . . L UCINDA CHASE

Projections Designer ANA EWACHIW

Properties Designer/Run Crew . . . MYLA LEUNG

Dramaturg/Assistant Director MAYA MORALES

Stage Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .



Run Crew . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


Directing Mentors . . . . . . . . . .

Lighting Design Mentor . . . . .

Sound Design Mentor . . . . .

Projections Mentor . . . . . .

Properties Design Mentor . . . .







Dramaturg Mentor NAY SAN MOJGANI

Stage Management Mentors . . .


Stage Management Mentor Assistants CARRIE EDICK AND MARGARET WARNER


Crew Mentors . . . . . .


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CAST (in order of appearance)


Brett . . . . .



Jules . . .

Quinn . . . .









Andy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ALLISON EVANS

Pi . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SYD RIVA-CLEMENT

Sam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ISABELLE JONES

Dylan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ROSIE ROBERT SON

Cody . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SCOUT AMAK ALI


Kai . . . . . . . . .


. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . AS TER KUKLOVA

Cam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . JOSHU A PINCHBACK






Jesse . . .


Production Manager/TPC



Technical Director/TPC JOSE ABR AHAM

Scenic Charge .


Lighting Supervisor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . CHRIS HALL

Audio/Visual Supervisor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . DELANEY BRAY

Costume Shop Manager/TPC . . . . . . . . . . TAYLOR S. PAYNE


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At Round House, “Theatre For Everyone” isn’t just a statement. It’s our mission and an organizational value. It means that everyone—patrons, artists, staff, students, trustees, and volunteers—is invited to fully participate and deserves to be treated with respect. This is our promise to you…and we ask you to help us uphold these values and expectations in all of your interactions with Round House.

We believe that…

• All are welcome here, and each person is empowered and encouraged to fully engage with our work.

• Everyone is a human being, equally deserving of respect.

• Theatre is an “empathy gym,” and building that muscle is what each of us is here to do

• Anti-racism—the intentional and conscious effort to combat racial prejudice and systemic and structural racism—is an ongoing and active practice, and we must all stand against oppression and marginalization of all kinds

• Discomfort is often productive, but cruelty never is.

We invite you to…

• Assume positive intent and expect the same assumption in return.

• Enjoy our art with your whole self—laugh, clap, cry, have reactions!—and embrace your fellow audience members’ reactions in turn. Remember that your experience is shared with the rest of the audience.

• Make a deliberate effort to confront your own biases, and partner with us to help make Round House a welcoming space for everyone. We’re all learning!

• Help us create a positive community and a culture of collaboration.

We will not tolerate…

• Insulting or discriminatory speech towards anyone.

• Unwanted invasion of another person’s physical space.

• Abusive or harassing behavior.

• Ignoring or talking over staff who are trying to assist you.

• Creating a hostile environment for fellow audience members, students, artists, or staff.

• Disrespect of or damage to our theatre or other facilities.

WE ARE GLAD YOU’RE HERE! Thank you for being a part of the Round House community as we work together to truly be a Theatre For Everyone.

If you witness or experience behavior that violates the values and expectations outlined above, please alert our staff. Round House will take action to protect our community, with consequences up to and including removal from Round House activities.



From Kathy Saylor, Round House Theatre Director of Education from 1998 to 2006; written for the 10th anniversary production of the Sarah Metzger Memorial Play:

Over a decade ago, Sarah was my intern. From the first day I met her I knew this one was special. She had a light that burned so brightly it illuminated everything around her. She was keenly intelligent, passionate, funny, and giving. To be near Sarah was to be near sunshine. It simply made you happy to be near her. When I learned that she produced a show by herself—at 17 or 18 years of age—that she raised the funds, booked the space, hired the talent—and mounted a highly regarded production—I was not one bit surprised. If you knew Sarah, then you knew it was simply logical that she would take on something that monumental and pull it off without breaking a sweat. Sarah was that impressive.

Sarah Metzger was an extraordinary young woman, filled with passion and a genuine love for theatre and the arts. The Sarah Metzger Memorial Play was created as a fitting tribute to this passion, giving area high-school students the opportunity to do what Sarah loved best: creating plays. Below is a collection of writings, in her own words, describing the love and commitment to the many projects she pursued when she was a student at Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School.

Sections from the essay Sarah hand-wrote January 9, 1998 for her application to Michigan’s Bachelor of Fine Arts program in Theatre Direction:

Directing seems to be the place where all my interests and skills come together. I have always loved theatre and during an acting program at Yale I realized that I could never be a great actor. I had and continue to have a fatal flaw: I monitor myself and my performance. I constantly take myself mentally out of the scene by observing my own performance. Essentially, the director in me has overpowered the actor. When I wasn’t onstage, I was backstage organizing everyone and everything. I am the person who was always aware of the bigger picture and making sure everything got done. When directing, it is my job to make sure a production flows, that the actors’ choices fit consistently, and that all the technical aspects come together smoothly. I have always loved to talk, but I also have been the person others come to for advice. As a director, I can listen to the actors needs in a scene, to


the playwright’s message, and then communicate to the audience, actors, and other collaborators. There is nothing better than helping an actor discover something, whether it is about their skills or a scene in general. I love creating art, putting the pieces together in effective and interesting ways. I love people, the artist in us all, and I love theatre. I want to direct.

Sarah’s BIO and DIRECTOR’S NOTE from her self-produced show

Isn’t It Romantic by Wendy Wasserstein, June 4, 5, and 7, 1998:

SARAH METZGER (Director) is a graduate of B-CC HS where she has done way too much theatre for a normal person. After nine shows with B-CC, she has come down from the stage to do what she really loves: direct everyone and everything. She assistant directed B-CC’s production of ‘Dentity Crisis, which was performed at MD Festival and will be performed at the National Invitational Theatre Festival in late June. She has also spent the past year interning with the stage management team and Department of Education at Round House Theatre. She will spend this summer at Camp Rim Rock in WV where she will teach drama to kiddies of varying ages. This fall she will head off to the Honors Program at the University of Michigan where she plans to major in Theatre Studies. If Sarah had time to sleep she would, but she is too busy apologizing to her friends and family for never seeing them.

DIRECTOR’S NOTE: This play is a story about finding your own path in life. So far my path has taken me to Isn’t It Romantic and my fantastic cast has taken me even farther. No one can live your life for you; the right way is one you find on your own. That is really what all of us have been doing. Putting together this show was the scariest thing I’ve ever done. I was never sure when or if the whole plan would fall to pieces. This was uncharted territory. Around two months ago, Emily, Liz, Alli, Micah, Katherine, Zak, Alex, Nick and Anya moved into my house and slowly something started to happen. The show became a real deal. We all began to “play” and our production started to come together. We have found our own paths through this show. We are still experimenting, still learning, still growing. This performance is our own Act I. Please join us as we continue.



SCOUT AMAKALI (Cody/Quinn) is a freshman at Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School (B-CC) and is excited to be performing with the Teen Performance Company for the first time! At B-CC, she performed The Brothers Grimm Spectacularthon as The Devil and The Talking Fish. When Scout isn’t acting, she loves to surf, snowboard, and skateboard. She also enjoys reading and playing video games in her spare time. She started her theatre journey in seventh grade at Irons Junior High School, located in Texas, and has taken as many theatre classes and extra curriculars as possible ever since, in her efforts to continue her love for performing and learning as much as possible about theatre.

OLI BAKER (Brett) is a freshman at Montgomery Blair High School and is thrilled to be performing with Round House Theatre’s Teen Performance Company for the first time. At Eastern Middle School, they played the role of Duke Senior in As You Like It and were a part of the chorus for Much Ado About Nothing . They’ve also participated in many programs at Imagination Stage in Bethesda. When they are not acting, Oli likes to run, read, write fantasy fiction, and play Dungeons & Dragons.

KATHRYN BATITTO (Jesse/AJ) is a senior at BethesdaChevy Chase High School and is excited to be performing with Round House Theatre’s Teen Performance Company for the first time. At B-CC, she has played Juror #7 in Twelve Angry Jurors and Mary Girard in The Insanity of Mary Girard , and has also participated in student films. She has performed in Twelfth Night, The Hello Girls, Urinetown, The Prom, and Carrie with The Theatre Lab; The Internet is Distract--Oh Look A Kitten! and Bat Boy with Imagination Stage; and a reading of Votaress with Theatre Prometheus. When not on stage, Kathryn likes to help with stage crew and do stage makeup. In addition to her theatre training, she takes voice lessons with Lucia Lanave.

SYD RIVA-CLEMENT (Pi) This is Syd’s first time performing with the Teen Performance Company. They have been in many productions such as The Little Prince as the snake, Once Upon a Mattress as Princess Winnifred’s understudy, and many more. They have worked both on stage as an actor and off stage as a technician, sometimes both. They are so grateful to have such an amazing opportunity to be an actor here at Round House Theatre.


ALISON EVANS (Andie) is a junior at WashingtonLiberty High School and is thrilled to be performing with the Teen Performance Company. At W & L, she played the role of Annabella Smith in The 39 Steps , Sasha in The Election , ensemble for The Prom and Sweeney Todd (currently in rehearsals), and participated in A Play in a Day for the past two years (writing and performing an original play in 24 hours). She has also performed in A Midsummer Night's Dream as Oberon and other ensemble roles with the Shakespeare Theater Company’s Summer Camp program.

NOAH GREEN (Corey) is a homeschooled senior and is excited to be performing with the Teen Performance Company for the second time, after playing Deacon/Sully in the world premiere of Girlhood last season. Noah gives credit to TPC for helping him prepare his pursuit of a BFA in college this fall. His past work includes Theatre Lab’s Summer Youth Conservatory (debuted Michael in the premiere of Tell Me Something Good) ; Barrie School (King Sextimus in Once Upon a Mattress ); Montgomery College Summer Dinner Theatre (Shylock in Something Rotten ); and Shakespeare Theatre Company Henry IV Intensive (Rambures/Pistol). When he’s not acting, Noah spends time analyzing stories and characters from TV, books, movies, and mythology, as well as creating characters and stories of his own.

ASTER KUKLOVA (Kai) is a freshman at Quince Orchard High School and is excited to be performing at Round House Theatre with the Teen Performance Company for the first time. In his middle school, Aster played ensemble roles in both Shrek the Musical Jr. and Frozen Jr. Aster has also performed in Mary Poppins Jr. at the Kentlands Arts Barn summer education programs. When not acting, Aster also enjoys making art, writing, and coding games.

LARK JEFFERS (Finn/Charlie) is a freshman at Montgomery Blair High School and is thrilled to join the Teen Performance Company this year. Some previous credits include Cat on a Hot Tin Roof at Round House Theatre; Yes Virginia There is a Santa Claus and A Christmas Story at Silver Spring Stage; and The Children's Hour at Greenbelt Arts Center. Recently, Lark appeared in Blair’s production of Caesar & Cleopatra as well as directed Eastern Middle School’s production of The Addams Family . In addition, they participated in the Roundlings ensemble at Round House last year and are a teen educator. They have trained in Shakespeare and contemporary theatre at Blue Lake Fine Arts camp. They are also a violinist and are part of College Park’s Youth Orchestra.


ISABELLE JONES (Sam/Frankie) is a senior at BethesdaChevy Chase High School (B-CC) and is excited to be returning for her second year with the Teen Performance Company at Round House Theatre, where she previously performed as Marlene in the world premiere of Girlhood . At Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School, she has played the roles of Narrator in The Brothers Grimm Spectaculathon, Juror #3 in 12 Angry Jurors, and has danced in Chicago, Mean Girls, and is excited to continue dancing in The Prom. Other DC credits include her role as Medea in Randy Baker’s adapted Medea: A Tale of Teenage Tragedy at the Theatre Lab this past summer. Isabelle would like to thank her family and friends for their continued support!

JOSHUA PINCHBACK (Ricky/Cam) is a 16-year-old junior at Arundel High School. This is Joshua’s first time performing with the Teen Performance Company at Round House Theatre. He’s had plenty of experience with working for University of Maryland’s Junior Academy of Performing Arts, and Theatre Lab! He’s played Scrooge in A Christmas Carol , Sheldon in The Prom, was part of the Ensemble for Carrie , and he’s played Prentiss in Peter and the Star Catcher ! One of Joshua’s favorite things is music. Some of his favorite artists consist of Sza, Lana Del Ray, and Bjork!

ROSIE ROBERTSON (Dylan/Jules) is a sophomore at Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School and is so delighted to perform in her first show as a part of the Teen Performance Company at Round House Theatre. Recently, she has had the honor of being featured as Sophie K. in Mean Girls with her school theatre program, as well as Torrey in Freaky Friday , and Ada/Tommy Boy in Newsies with Camp Ballibay. Aside from theatre, Rosie loves making and playing music; writing/singing for several bands (most notably her band Indecisive Panic ), and playing violin for her school’s Symphonic Orchestra. She also enjoys working in film, helping and creating several student short films, and attending the TRYKA Film Coalition at Imagination Stage.

EVVALEEN ROBINSON (Krys/Ty) is a freshman attending Montgomery Blair High School and is excited to be working with the Teen Performance Company at Round House Theatre for the first time. Her most recent role was in Blair Theatre’s original fusion of Shakespeare’s Julius Cesar & Cleopatra , and she will be in Blair’s upcoming Black History Month production Sankofa . She starred as the leading roles of the Witch and Baptista in Sligo middle school’s production of Into the Woods and Taming of the Shrew respectively, and played Thisbe in A Midsummer Night’s Dream during her time there. When not acting , Evvaleen enjoys making music and writing songs, using


both vocals and piano. She’d like to pursue musical theatre in the future and further study more dance styles.


JOE CALARCO (Playwright) is a multiple award-winning director and playwright. Off-Broadway credits include Patrick Barlow’s adaptation of A Christmas Carol (Drama Desk nomination); the world premieres of Boy and In Transit (Drama Desk nomination) at Primary Stages; The Burnt Part Boys and Floyd and Clea Under the Western Sky at Playwrights Horizons; the world premieres of The Summer of the Swans and Sarah, Plain and Tall at the Lucille Lortel; the world premiere of The Mistress Cycle for The New York Musical Theatre Festival; the world premiere of Fugitive Songs ; and the first New York revival of Bury the Dead and The Memory Show for The Transport Group. He is the adaptor/ director of Shakespeare’s R&J, which ran for a year Off-Broadway and earned him a Lucille Lortel Award.

Regionally, Joe has won Best Director Barrymore Awards for both Ordinary Days at 11th Hour Theatre Company and The Light in the Piazza at Philadelphia Theatre Company. Other shows at PTC include The Last Five Years (Barrymore Award Best Musical), Elegies (Barrymore nomination), and M. Butterfly. At Signature Theatre in Arlington, Virginia, he has directed Assassins (Helen Hayes Award), the world premiere of Nijinsky’s Last Dance (Helen Hayes Award), Side Show (Helen Hayes Award), Urinetown (Helen Hayes Award), Gypsy (Helen Hayes nomination), God of Carnage , Jesus Christ Superstar, The Flick, and John, among others and the world premieres of Nest , The Gulf, The Boy Detective Fails, and Cake Off, as well as the world premieres of his own plays Walter Cronkite is Dead and In the Absence of Spring , which premiered in New York as the inaugural production of Second Stage’s New Plays Uptown series under his own direction. Other regional work includes the world premiere of Lincolnesque as well as The Glass Menagerie at the Old Globe; the world premieres of the musicals The Burnt Part Boys, The Memory Show , and The Mysteries of Harris Burdick (also book writer), as well as Kiss Me Kate , Breaking the Code , Romance in Hard Times, Ragtime, A Doll’s House Part 2 , Into The Woods, Sister Sorry (world premiere) , Waiting For Godot (Berkshire Critics Association Award), and A New Brain at Barrington Stage Company where he is an Associate Artist; The Circus in Winter and LMNOP at Goodspeed; the world premiere of Short Order Stories for Charter Theatre in Virginia; and the world premiere of The Religion Thing at Theater J in Washington D.C. At the O’Neill Musical Theatre Conference, he has directed Broadcast; The Toymaker; Sarah, Plain and Tall; In Transit; Picnic at Hanging Rock; and The Shadow Sparrow . He is the director of Twice Charmed: an original twist on the Cinderella story for Disney Creative Entertainment, and his reworking of Ring of Fire: the music of Johnny Cash toured the U.S for over a year.


As a writer, his published work includes Separate Rooms (TRW and included in the Best Stage Monologues of 2020) , A Measure of Cruelty (TRW and included in the Best Stage Monologues of 2013 and nominated for a Carbonell Award as Best New Work), Walter Cronkite is Dead , Shakespeare’s R&J (DPS) , and In The Absence of Spring (Playscripts and included in The Best Stage Scenes of 2004). He has written a number of plays for teens, including Winter Break (DPS), Spring Break (DPS), 17 and 18 (Playscripts), Signature in the Schools Volumes 1&2 (Concord Theatricals), and the soon-to-be published 295N, Smile Lines, 12 Million Footsteps, The Spoken Word , and UnResigned , all for TRW. Other adaptations include A Midsummer Night’s Dream (Shakespeare Theater Company), which he has reworked once again for eight actors as Well Met by Moonlight and will soon be published by TRW, and Antigone Renewed , which had its first workshop at the National Theater in London. He is the book writer for the musicals The Mysteries of Harris Burdick with composer Chris Miller and lyricist Nathan Tysen, which had its West End premiere in conjunction with Mercury Musical Development and its U.S. premiere at Barrington Stage Company, for Golden Gate with composer/lyricist Richard Pearson Thomas (developed at Second Stage and Lincoln Center) , and he was a contributing book writer of the Drama Desk Award nominated The Audience (The Transport Group). His current work in development includes The Circus in Winter with composer/lyricist Ben Clark, and A Rhythmic Me with collaborators Jared Grimes and Mark Meadows. He served as Director of New Works at the Tony Award-winning Signature Theatre in Arlington, Virginia, as resident playwright at Expanded Arts, Inc. for two years, and as Resident Director at Barrington Stage Company. He has been a Joseph Papp artist in residence at Second Stage, sat on the Executive Board of the Stage Directors and Choreographers Society (SDC), is one of New York Theatre Workshop’s "usual suspects," is a Drama League directing fellow, and is a member of The Dramatists Guild.

SOA ANDRIAMANANJARA (Director) is a junior at the Holton-Arms School and is excited to make her Teen Performance Company and directorial debut! At Holton-Arms, she has acted as Florence in Poof! and as Wickham in The Crazy Cowgirls of Pemberley Ranch. She led Little Women (the musical) as Marmee at Imagination Stage’s Musical Theatre Conservatory. Outside of acting, she has also written various one-act plays, including Moscow, which had a staged reading at the Tank Theatre in New York. When not in the theatre, she enjoys writing, watching films, and hosts a show called Soup with Soa

EVE CINTRON (Costume Designer) is a junior at Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School, and she is thrilled to be able to participate for the first time as a designer for Round House Theatre. She has previously worked in lighting design for several B-CC productions including Chicago , Mean Girls , and 12 Angry Jurors as well as mentoring for lighting design for Deal


Middle School's Matila Jr. and Silver Creek's Shrek Jr. She has appreciated having the opportunity to learn about costume design and other facets of theatrical composition. In her free time, she likes pursuing other artistic activities including playing music and drawing.

ABIGAIL GRAEF (Lighting Designer) is new to the Teen Performance Company and very happy to be working with Round House Theatre on this production of Spring Break . While attending Walt Whitman High School, Abby worked with lights for many plays and musicals, including The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee. Abby has two cats, Slinky and Zeke, which she loves very much.

LUCINDA CHASE (Sound Designer) is a senior at Annapolis High School and is thrilled to be returning to Round House Theatre after designing last year’s production of Girlhood. She has also worked as sound designer for Annapolis Summer Garden Theatre’s productions of First Date and Head Over Heels and has acted as Sound Board Operator for multiple other productions. Lucinda has also stage managed a variety of productions with the Annapolis High Drama Co, including Mamma Mia!, Hello Dolly!, and A Murder Is Announced. She’s excited to continue her studies in theatre and sound design at Swarthmore College in the fall.

ANA EWACHIW (Projections Designer) is a sophomore at Montgomery Blair High School and is thrilled to be participating in her second show with the Teen Performance Company. Some of her prior work includes being an Assistant Stage Manager for TPC’s Girlhood , performing in the presentation of No Character Limit with the Roundlings ensemble, and performing in the ensemble of Blair Theatre’s production of Into the Woods . During her free time, she enjoys creating digital and traditional artwork, as well as working on her own animation projects. She puts her heart and soul into character creation and loves to write from time to time. She hopes you enjoy the visuals she’s created with the help of the design team.

MYLA LEUNG (Properties Designer/Run Crew) is a junior at Winston Churchill High School. She loves the arts and humanities, and is passionate about the intersection between arts and social justice. She is also interested in environmental advocacy, sustainability, and research. Myla was previously a fellow for the Strathmore x Woolly Mammoth Theatre Arts and Social Justice Fellowship and is excited to contribute to the Teen Performance Company’s production of Spring Break ! (She/Her)


MAYA MORALES (Dramaturg/Assistant Director) is a senior at Watkins Mill High School and is excited to be working with the Teen Performance Company at Round House Theatre. She interned at Olney Theatre Center as an Assistant Director for the production of The Ballad of Sun and Snow and Forgive During her spare time, Maya is dedicated to screenwriting, in a form of passion of bringing stories to life.

ZOE BECKER (Stage Manager) is a sophomore at School Without Walls High School and is thrilled to be working with the Teen Performance Company at Round House Theatre for the first time. She has stage managed in the past for Levine Music Theatre, where she was an assistant stage manager for The Little Mermaid Junior and stage manager for Bright Star . When she’s not stage managing, Zoe enjoys creative writing and her work can be found (or is forthcoming) in Cloudy Magazine , JGirls Magazine , and elsewhere.

GEORGIA PARRY (Assistant Stage Manager) is a senior at the McLean School. She has stage managed four shows at McLean: Newsies , Addams Family , Leading Ladies , and Leaving Iowa . She has also worked at Montgomery College’s Summer Dinner Theatre as an assistant stage manager for Something Rotten . Additionally, she has been a light and sound board operator at Ovations Theatre for three shows: Jekyll & Hyde , Spring Awakening , and Frozen Jr . She hopes you enjoy the show!

STEVIE LEWIS (Assistant Stage Manager) is a sophomore at Stoneridge School of the Sacred Heart. She has worked in projections in These Shining Lives , and as a member of the stage crew in The Lightning Thief

GRAYSON AASHEIM (Run Crew) is a sophomore at Bethesda-Chevy Chase high school and is thrilled to be working with the Teen Performance Company at Round House Theatre! This is his second year in TPC, after previously being props manager and now a lighting board operator. He also works on plays at his high school, including the popular musical Mean Girls , and is currently working as a set builder for the musical The Prom .


LOIS PROELLER (Run Crew) is a junior at BethesdaChevy Chase High School who has loved working with the Teen Performance Company for the first time. Born in Atlanta, Georgia, Lois has studied sound design and production at the Alliance Theatre. In her spare time, Lois can be found playing the cello or holding up comically large boom mics for her latest





OU EITHER ARE A TEENAGER, WERE A TEENAGER, OR ARE going to be a teenager; no matter how young or old, your teenage years will forever hold some of your most sentimental experiences. It is a time of challenges and self-discovery.

Being a teenager will never be easy. Adolescence is tricky, as we are no longer children but not yet adults. Adolescence is a stage for teenagers where we find who we are, or who we want to be. We navigate the pressures of going to college, meeting new people, and adjusting to changes big and small. These changes not only have an impact on the teenage individual, but also on their peers, parents, teachers, and society. Throughout these growing years of turning into an adult, these are times where being influenced comes into play.

In her 2015 Psychology Today article “Teenage Stress,” Sara Villanueva states, “Other, more recent issues, such as society’s pressures on young people to grow up fast, have their lives completely figured out by the time they start middle school, and today’s technological and social innovations that have transformed family life, make the experience of teen transitions exponentially more difficult.” Teenagers now face more pressure by society, and the expectations that are given to teenagers can often increase stress.


One specific “technological innovation” is modern social media. Writing for Pediatrics in 2011, Gwenn Schurgin and Kathleen Clarke-Pearson discuss “The Impact of Social Media on Children, Adolescents, and Families,” acknowledging that “engaging in various forms of social media is a routine activity that research has shown to benefit children and adolescents by enhancing communication, social connection, and even technical skills.” Social media certainly has its positive impacts, but what about the negative? Schurgin and Clarke-Pearson go on to explain that “recent research indicates that there are frequent online expressions of offline behaviors, such as bullying, clique-forming, privacy issues, etc.”


There is no predicting how teenagers can develop, but social media clearly affects and influences their minds in ways not experienced by previous generations.

It has become a generalization that social media over the past few years has become “addicting.” Modern-age teenagers have an accessible way to communicate and express themselves. However, this can have negative impacts on their in-person interactions, if they come to rely on the digital interface, making it harder to form meaningful relationships or causing mental health issues such as social anxiety.

In his 2023 study “The Relationship between Social Media and the Increase in Mental Health Problems,” published in the International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health , Hasan Beyari links social media to poor sleep patterns, depression, and anxiety. This makes it all the more important for teenagers to find a balance and maintain real-life interactions, along with online activity. Social media can pressure teenagers to meet certain standards, or craft a specific image for themselves.

Again, there are positive aspects of social media—motivation, inspiration, empowerment. Social media is a helpful tool to spread awareness for important issues, promote diversity, and share relatable content. There is, however, also a cost to it. Compared to older generations who did not grown up with technology such as social media, this is one way in which today’s teenagers live very different lives.

4 THEATRE CAMPS in Silver Spring and Bethesda 2024 301.585.1225RoundHouseTheatre.org/Camp EXPRESS YOURSELF!
4March March


RYAN RILETTE (Directing Mentor)

See leadership bio

TAYLOR PAYNE (Costume Design Mentor) Prior to joining Round House Theatre as the Costume Shop Manager, Taylor designed costumes, ventilated and styled wigs, applied makeup, and built costumes/crafts for theatre, film, and opera in San Diego, Chicago, New York, Philadelphia, Vancouver, Los Angeles, and China. While pursuing a freelance career, Taylor also found a love for education; Taylor has taught courses at East Los Angeles College, San Diego State University, AMDA LA, in addition to working with the California Educational Theatre Association to encourage theatre artistry with Southern Californian high schools. While at Round House, Taylor is continuing to pursue her research in dying, painting, and textile art, as well as freelance projects. www.taylorspayne.com

JESSICA UTZ (Costume Design Mentor) is a DC-based Costume Designer and Technician whose work can also be seen at Perisphere Theatre (Costume Designer : Hazardous Materials , The Storehouse ); Montgomery College (Costume Designer: The Visit , Cabaret , In The Heights ); Woolly Mammoth Theatre (Associate Costume Designer : Incendiary ); Theater J (Associate Costume Designer: This Much I Know ); Constellation Theatre Company (Assistant Costume Designer: Orlando ); and as a stitcher, craftsperson, first hand, and tailor at Signature Theatre, Arena Stage, Round House Theatre, and many more. You can also see her work on Instagram @jessicautzcostumes

PETER LEIBOLD VI (Lighting Design Mentor) is a lighting and projection designer based in New York City. Peter has mentored the lighting students for the Teen Performance Company for the last three years. He has worked across the country at theatres, including The Kennedy Center, Signature Theatre, Ford’s Theatre Society, Sierra Repertory Theatre, Andy’s Summer Playhouse, The Spoleto Festival, and many more. Peter won the New Hampshire Theatre Alliance award for Best Lighting for his work with Orange Grove Dance at Andy’s Summer Playhouse and was a finalist for Live Design’s Design Achievement Awards, also for his work with Orange Grove Dance. See more of his work at www.peterleibold.com

MATTHEW M. NIELSON (Sound Design Mentor) returns to Round House Theatre as a Teen Performance Company mentor, where design and composition credits include Homebound , Spring Awakening, The Legend of Georgia McBride , The Book of Will , Two Trains Running , Around the World in 80 Days , and A Prayer for Owen


Meany . DC-area credits include Arena Stage, Ford’s Theatre, the Kennedy Center, Woolly Mammoth, Signature Theatre, Olney Theatre Center, Studio Theatre, Theatre Alliance, CATF, and The Smithsonian. Off-Broadway credits include The Public Theatre, Lincoln Center, and 59e59. Regional credits include Denver Performing Arts Center, Cincinnati Playhouse, Milwaukee Rep, Portland Center Stage, Actors Theatre of Louisville, Philadelphia Theatre Company, and Barrington Stage Company. Film/TV credits include Those Who Wait , The Hero Effect , Elbow Grease , From Hell to Here , Discovery Channel, National Geographic, and Delivery.com. Matthew has won five Helen Hayes Awards and several regional theatre and film festival awards. CuriousMusic.com.


(Projections Design Mentor) is excited to be working with Round House Theatre for the first time as a mentor with such a fantastic group of students! Hailey is a Lighting and Projection designer, based in the DC-area since 2018. Her recent Lighting credits include Las Herman’s Palacios , Fuego Flamenco 2023, and Principe y Principe at Gala Hispanic Theatre; School Girls; Or, The African Mean Girls Play , Nunsense A-Men! , and Ride the Cyclone at NextStop Theatre; Golden Fish and Cyrano de Bergerac at Synetic Theatre; Hazardous Materials at Perisphere Theatre; and Monstress at Flying V. Her recent Projection designs include Nancy at Mosaic Theater Company; Bathing in Moonlight and Kumanana at Gala Hispanic Theatre; and Monsters of the American Cinema at Prologue Theatre. Haileylaroedesigns.com


(Properties Design Mentor) is thrilled to return to Round House Theatre, where he served on staff (Assitant Technical Director, Technical Director, Production Manager) from 1985-98 and designed scenery and lighting for nearly two decades. Round House highlights include the scenic designs for A Year with Frog and Toad , The Weir (Helen Hayes nomination), Elektra (Helen Hayes nomination), and Heathen Valley ; as well as scenery and lighting for The Pavilion and The Swan . Other DMV credits include Crystal Creek Motel (Helen Hayes nomination) and You, or Whatever I Can Get with Flying V; Arms and the Man , EndGame , The Good Doctor , and Memoirs of a Forgotten Man at Washington Stage Guild; and Frosty the


Snowman , Flat Stanley , and Three Little Birds at Adventure Theatre/MTC, including the Off Broadway transfer and national tour of the latter. Joseph has served on the faculties of Hood College, Montgomery College, UMD College Park, and The Lab School of Washington, and operates ProScenia Design, in Frederick, Maryland. www.facebook.com/proscenia.design

NAYSAN MOJGANI (Dramaturg Mentor) is Round House Theatre’s Associate Artistic Director, in which capacity he serves as in-house dramaturg and leads Round House Theatre’s new work program. As a theatre scholar, director, and dramaturg, Naysan has worked on new and classic work with theatres around the country, including Arena Stage (where he served as Literary Manager), La Jolla Playhouse, MOXIE, Theatre de la Jeune Lune, Theatre Squared, Malashock Dance, and Signature Theatre, and has taught at UC San Diego and George Mason University. Naysan holds a PhD in Theatre & Drama from UC San Diego, and a BA from Carleton College.

IAN ANTHONY COLEMAN (Cast Mentor) is thrilled to mentor such a talented group of young actors. He currently serves as a Lead Teaching Artist with Round House Theatre and as Performing Arts Director at Barrie School. Directorial credits include The Big 1-0 (A Virtual Musical) , The Seal Wife , Once On This Island , and The SeussOdyssey with Round House Theatre Education; Bye Bye Birdie at Benjamin Banneker Academic High School; Crowns at Creative Cauldron; Almost Maine, You're A Good Man Charlie Brown, Alice in Wonderland, Once Upon A Mattress and Honk! at Barrie School; Hunchback Of Notre Dame , Peter and the Starcatcher , 10 Ways To Survive Life In A Quarantine , and She Kills Monsters Virtual Realms at Whitman Drama. DC area credits include Father Comes Home from the Wars at Round House Theatre; Grand Hotel, Blackbeard , and The Color Purple at Signature Theatre; Oliver! at Arena Stage; Singin' In The Rain , On The Town , and My Fair Lady at Olney Theatre Center. He is a proud native of Washington, D.C. and graduated from Carnegie Mellon University with his B.S. in International Relations and Politics, minoring in French & Francophone Studies.

CHE WERNSMAN (Stage Management Mentor) is elated to be back for her eighth season as Resident Stage Manager at Round House Theatre and as Stage Management Mentor for the Teen Performance Company! Che has worked as an AEA Stage Manager in the DC/Baltimore region for more than two decades, with shows at Round House, The National, The Kennedy Center, Folger Theatre, Shakespeare Theatre Company, Imagination Stage, Theatre J, Studio, Everyman, Rep Stage, Center Stage, Metro Stage and Olney Theatre Center. She earned a Bachelor of Science from Virginia Tech.


DELANEY BRAY (Crew Mentor) is a sound designer and engineer, happily lending both skill sets to this production. Previous work at Round House Theatre includes The Mountaintop , August Wilson’s Radio Golf (Associate Designer) , Next to Normal , The Tempest (Front of House Mixer) and Quixote Nuevo (A2). Additional credits include Cinderella: A Salsa Fairytale at Imagination Stage; Hurricane Diane at Avant Bard Theatre; Beastgirl and Acoustic Rooster’s Barnyard Boogie at the Kennedy Center; as well as audio engineering credits at Shakespeare Theater Company, Constellation Theater Company, and Studio Theater.


This past September, Round House Theatre lost one of its greatest supporters, Philip Metzger, who lost his long and valiant battle with cancer. Philip and his wife, Lynn Metzger, along with their family, have supported the growth and development of young theatre artists at Round House for more than 20 years. Together, they helped create what is now the Round House Teen Performance Company.

The Teen Performance Company and Sarah Metzger Memorial Play owe their success to the support and dedication of Philip and Lynn. Philip will be deeply missed by all of us here at Round House and beyond—we thank him for being such a positive force in the lives of so many young theatre-makers.



PRIOR TO THE PANDEMIC, THE EDUCATIONAL THEATRE Association reached out to Joe Calarco, asking if he would be interested in writing a play specifically for high school students. This wound up being Winter Break , the first play of a cycle, followed by Spring Break. In a conversation with Teen Performance Company member Maya Morales, Calarco reflected on the origins of the play: “I’ve written plays for teenage actors for 15 years. I wrote a play a year for Signature Theatre [where he previously served as Director of New Works], for their education program. So it's something that I've done and enjoy doing.”

Calarco also expressed his focus to create more diverse casting opportunities, stating, “the parts were often very specific in terms of gender and race. And, I wanted to write something that had more flexibility in terms of how it was cast.” Every character in Spring Break is written as to be open to actors of any gender or ethnic identity, with pronouns and any other references being altered to fit the cast. The dedication to inclusivity adds depth to the characters.

Despite their large casts, the Break plays are structured with the intention to make the rehearsal process more manageable while still creating dynamic and engaging scenes that flow naturally. “It was practical in terms of knowing how difficult it can be to rehearse a large cast play, where everyone's in all the scenes,” Calarco explained. “So, I thought, ‘let me structure it where there's a lot of two-person scenes, and three-person scenes, etc.’” This approach ensures that actors can fully explore their characters, even if (as many of our TPC members do) they have a demanding schedule to balance with their rehearsal obligations.

After writing Winter Break, Calarco found the characters compelling enough to continue thinking about them and ways to continue working with them: “I liked the characters so much, I wanted to know more about them, because everyone just had one scene, other than the prologue and the epilogue, and so I decided, ‘well, what if I follow these same teenagers through a year in their lives?’ So I decided


to write Spring Break and Summer Break and Final Break and just follow them.” However, each piece stands alone. “I wrote them specifically, so you don't need to have done or read or know anything about Winter Break for this play to work on its own.”

Even before the pandemic, Joe Calarco used the tools of social media and Zoom for his creative process: “To be honest, I went on social media, and reached out to any high school teachers, or youth leaders, or youth programs who wanted to read through it for me on Zoom. So I did like 12 readings, all just to hear it and to get feedback.” This was helpful in maintaining a sense of authenticity in the piece. “It was important to me to rhythmically get how people speak. That was a huge goal for me, to try to do that, like add an uhm, or just people repeating a word or just the way people speak in life—not everyone speaks the same obviously. But that's a big thing for me, looking at each person's speech and what their patterns are.” He used elements like pauses, repetition, and speech patterns to create a more realistic language for the characters. This commitment to authenticity is part of why the play feels so true to life for these young artists; hopefully, by listening and engaging with the play, parents and other older audience members can better come to know and understand the young people in their lives.



began in the Fall of 2019. The ensemble met weekly, focusing on creating stand-up comedy and sketch comedy, while also sharpening their improvisation skills. The group's first performance was at the Round House Theatre Education Center in January 2020. Their sketch "Your Dog is Dead, Charlie Brown" (featuring the Peanuts gang returning home for Snoopy's funeral) was the delightfully dark high point of the show. As they started developing material for a performance on the Round House Theatre main stage in the Spring… the coronavirus pandemic began. The Roundlings quickly adapted to creating comedy in a virtual format, producing two more shows that were shared through Zoom. Along the way they have expanded their comedic repertoire to include writing song parodies (most notably "Dog in the Ocean", a play on DNCE's "Cake by the Ocean"), performing musical improv, and creating long form improvised plays. By the Fall of 2021, the company had started working together in person again.

After another sharing at the Round House Theatre Education Center (featuring absolutely no comedy about the misfortune of dogs) in December 2021, The Roundlings finally made their debut on the Round House stage in May 2022. Highlights from the show included a satirical sketch skewering the education policies in the state of Florida and a musical number set during a bank robbery. Their 2023 show, “No Character Limit,” presented a song parody of “Uptown Funk” that focused on attorneys facing off in the courtroom, a cooking show hosted by a clown, and several film projects (including some hysterical commercials and PSAs). And, as usual, the show featured an abundance of stand-up and improvisation.

The Roundlings program has attracted a copious amount of clever, funny, and wildly creative young people. And so a spin off group, The Profoundlings, was formed in 2023. This ensemble has focused primarily on developing their improvisational chemistry, but they’ve recently started creating comedy sketches.



RYAN RILETTE , Artistic Director, and ED ZAKRESKI , Managing Director


MARCH 16, 2024






THE ROUNDLINGS ENSEMBLE (in alphabetical order)














Director and Founder

Associate Director . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Projections Designer




Special thanks to: Danisha Crosby, Kathleen Mason, Jenny Corbett, Casey Kaleba, Amanda Haddock, Sara Bellum, Jackson Saunders, and all the parents of The Roundlings.

War For The Rise Of The Dawn Of The Kingdom Of The Planet Of The Roundlings runs approximately 75 MINUTES with no intermission.



TIM BINGENHEIMER is a senior and a long-time Roundling. “Long before time had a name, the first Spinjustzu Master created Ninjago using four elemental weapons. But when he passed, a dark presence sought out to collect them all: Kevin Corbett. So, I, Tim Bingenheimer, his former lackey, sought out to find humorous Roundlings to collect them first.”

ANA LUCIA EWACHIW is a sophomore at Montgomery Blair High School and is super stoked about participating in her second year at the Roundlings! While she isn’t busy applying for an NIH study as her first paying job, she is working as TPC’s projections designer and making some sick digital artwork. (She/Her)

VINCENT FELIX is a senior at Springbrook High School and is elated to be performing at Round House Theatre with his fellow Roundlings. His past roles in his school’s productions include Roderick Usher in The Fall of the House of Usher, D’Artagnan in The Three Musketeers , and Emmett in Legally Blonde . “He is in your area and approaching rapidly. Running on 72 horsepower and composed of real Italian Leather. His bad boy runs on threewheel drive and pure summer vibes. He won Motor Trends “Truck of the Year” Award in 2009. Enjoy the show. Vroom Vroom.”

ZEKE FRASER-PLANT is locked in a power plant in Ottowa…The person who is depicted here was unavailable for a biography. If they were available they would say they are in their second year with The Roundlings. When not doing Improv, he would share that he spends his time doing relaxing activities such as drawing, reading, and freeclimbing, among other things.


ELLIS KASHATUS is an 9th grader at Maret School and is in his second year as a member of the Roundlings. He has been in a wide variety of different improv groups, such as performing with Imagination Stage When not doing improv, he enjoys playing guitar and is in a triple platinum-certified band called Lobsters in The Bin.

JANU ARY (ANY MONTH) LIDZ is a student at Albert Einstein High School and has been having a blast with the other Roundlings. Round House has been January Lidz’s captor for one year. In their spare time, while avoiding homework, January enjoys drawing, scheming with friends, and watching YouTube.

KAMIL OWOYEMI is a sophomore at St. Andrew’s Episcopal School and is in his second year as part of the Roundlings. Kamil has acted in numerous plays, including St. Andrew’s production of The Cherry Orchard , in which he played the role of Yasha.

JACK SADOW is excited to join the Round House Theatre improv troupe for his second year. He would like to thank the troupe and apologizes again for the fake blood prank played on Gus, the lubricant prank on Tim, the poison ivy prank on Jo, the wasp prank on Zeke, the dead cat prank on Felix, and the laxative prank on Kevin. On a completely different note, if you happen to find a snake in one of the seats, please stay quiet and pretend it's not there.

AEDAN SHIFFMAN is a senior at Springbrook High School and has been at Round House Theatre for seven years. Considering that the musical theater performances are a compilation of a ton of musicals, and the Roundlings are a compilation of random crap, he is unsure of all the roles he played throughout his Round House performing career. At Springbrook, however, he was Rochefort in The Three Musketeers , Mr. Dawson in The Fall of the House of Usher, and wrote a play for their 1 Act show collection which he named Drill Surgeon.


JO VALADEZ is a member of the Clown Club and is very excited to be in a Roundlings show for the second time. When they’re not chitchatting with their English teacher, they’re writing cheesy poetry and making spaghetti. They’ve been in the Night of the Living Dead as entrail zombie #2.

AUGUST VANSKIKE is a self-proclaimed theatre kid who has never been in a play. He has been in the Roundlings since its inception. He is famed among his peers for his lack of any outstanding skills and non-lack of smart-aleck behavior. “August Vanskike is superior. And humble. Humble in his superiority and superior in his humbleness. The humblest and greatest student to ever attend Montgomery Blair High School. Beloved by his people is he. Vanquisher of his foes and promoter of his friends. Kingmaker. Public intellectual. Bastion of ivory tower elitism.”

OTTO VANSKIKE is a senior at Montgomery Blair High School. He has been with the Roundlings since its founding. While he’s not performing improv on stage for you to laugh at, he enjoys swimming, losing to his brother at quizbowl, and occasionally battling pirates in Greenland. “ Otto Vanskike is a tropane alkaloid that acts as a central nervous system stimulant. As an extract, he is mainly used recreationally, and often illegally, for his euphoric and rewarding effects.”



KEVIN CORBETT (Director and Founder) Known by his students as “the biggest joke at Round House,” and by critics as “one of the best mediocre comedians on the east coast,” Kevin has been teaching improvisation and comedy to students of all ages at Round House since 1999. In 2019, he co-created and began directing The Roundlings. Their hilarious creations led to an annual comedy show on the Round House stage, and to the formation of a second comedy ensemble, The Profoundlings, in 2023. Kevin is also a faculty member at The National Conservatory of Dramatic Arts in Washington DC, where he teaches improvisation, comedy, and pranks to aspiring professionals. When not teaching or directing, Kevin performs comedy in theaters all across the country. He spent 20 years with Capitol Steps, performing song parodies, political satire, and stand-up. After the pandemic forced the demise of the Steps, Kevin returned to the stage performing and writing for The Capitol Fools (joining former Steps colleagues to create a new version of the old format). Favorite roles include Husband & Father (though he frequently feels miscast in both parts). www.capitolfools.com

ERIN PIPES (Co-Director) studied creative writing at Sonoma State University back when California was simply on fire, and long before its withered husk was finally submerged beneath eight feet of water. She is currently a member of the Advanced Program (ART) at the National Conservatory of Dramatic Arts.

BENJAMIN PALLANSCH (Projections Designer) is a projections/motion graphics designer who has been at Round House Theatre for many years. He has been a part of many incredible educational experiences at Round House Theatre's Teen Performance company, as well as the Roundlings. During the summer, Ben is a Teaching Artist at Round House Theatre’s summer camps and he hopes to inspire through his work. benkp.com



The STREET 70 LEGACY SOCIETY commemorates Round House Theatre’s original name as part of the Montgomery County Department of Recreation and recognizes those who have generously chosen to include Round House in their estate plans. This can be as simple as making a gift to Round House in a will or naming us as a beneficiary in a qualified retirement plan or life insurance policy.

KEVIN CORBETT , a two-time Helen Hayes Award watcher, has a considerable reputation in the DC area. Despite that reputation, Round House continues to hire him anyway. Kevin has been teaching improvisation & comedy to students of all ages at RHT since 1999. In 2019, he co-created & began directing “The Roundlings.” He also teaches for the National Conservatory of Dramatic Arts in Washington D.C. When not teaching, Kevin performs comedy in theaters all across the country. He spent twenty years touring with Capitol Steps, and now works with the political satire group, D.C.’s Reflecting Fools, doing song parodies, and stand-up comedy. vorite roles include Husband, Father, and Swiss Cake. All of Kevin’s puns are intended.

If you’re interested in joining the Street 70 Legacy Society, or if Round House is already a part of your estate plans, please contact Betsy Anderson , Interim Director of Development, at 240.670.8795 or BAnderson@RoundHouseTheatre.org .

ERIN PIPES hails from the foggy shores of Monterey, California. She is currently a third semester student at the National Conservatory of Dramatic Arts, and also trains at the Baltimore Improv Group.

Thank you to the following STREET 70 LEGACY SOCIETY members who have generously included Round House Theatre in their estate plans.































For more information on making a legacy gift to Round House, please visit RoundHouseTheatre.org/PlannedGiving

*in memoriam



RYAN RILETTE (Artistic Director) is in his twelfth season as Artistic Director of Round House Theatre. During his tenure, he has produced six of the highest grossing seasons in the theatre’s history. His productions have received 81 Helen Hayes Awards nominations and 21 Helen Hayes Awards. Ryan created the theatre’s Equal Play commissioning program, Resident Artist program, Fair Play pay scale for artists, and Free Play ticketing program. For Round House, he has acted in Ink and Uncle Vanya and directed The Seafarer , “We declare you a terrorist...” , Throw Me on the Burnpile and Light Me Up , Homebound , The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time , Oslo , Small Mouth Sounds , “Master Harold”...and the Boys , The Book of Will , Angels in America: Perestroika , The Night Alive , Fool for Love , This , and H ow to Write a New Book for the Bible . He has also acted and directed at theaters in New York, San Francisco, and New Orleans, and has acted in a handful of TV shows and films, including In The Electric Mist and Elvis Prior to joining Round House, Ryan served as Producing Director of Marin Theatre Company, Producing Artistic Director of Southern Rep Theatre, and co-founder and Artistic Director of Rude Mechanicals Theatre Company. He is the former Board President of the National New Play Network.

ED ZAKRESKI (Managing Director) is in his eighth season as Managing Director of Round House Theatre. He has produced the five best-selling shows in Round House history, led the theatre’s $12+ million Full Circle campaign, and oversaw the complete renovation of its Bethesda theatre. He has been an executive leader and fundraiser in DC area nonprofit arts organizations for more than 25 years, raising more than $120 million. Prior to joining Round House, Ed spent 12 years as Chief Development Officer at Shakespeare Theatre Company where he completed the $75 million capital campaign to build Sidney Harman Hall and produced its $3 million opening gala. From 1998-2005, Ed worked in Development at the Kennedy Center, ultimately overseeing a 22-member team raising more than $11 million annually. Ed holds a degree in Arts Management from American University and frequently presents and leads workshops about management and fundraising for nonprofit arts organizations.



Round House Theatre thanks the following major contributors for their generous support of our Education and Engagement programs:

Arronson Foundation

Jim Burks and Bette Pappas

The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation

City of Rockville

The Dimick Foundation

Heidi and Mitch Dupler

Janet Garber and Kris Keydel

Nikki Gettinger

Robin and Jay Hammer

Mindy Hecker

Ilana and Michael Heintz

Jeffrey and Rose Heintz

Maureen and Michael McMurphy and the Patrick Michael McMurphy Memorial Foundation

Philip & Lynn Metzger

MetroBethesda Rotary Foundation Inc.

RBC Foundation-USA

The Share Fund

Leslie and Howard Stein

The Sulica Fund

The Walter A. Bloedorn Foundation

John and Val Wheeler

The Venable Foundation

We are grateful to the Metzger family and all donors who have supported the Sarah Play and Teen Performance Company over the past 20+ years.

Anonymous (4)

Marsha M. Aaron

David and Laura Aaronson

Natalie Abrams

Ron, Miriam, and Rachel Abramson

Peter Adelfio and Family

Blythe Albert

Paul M. Angell Family Foundation

Arts & Humanities Council of Montgomery County

Lorraine Bains

Marla and Bobby Baker, BakerMerine Family Foundation

Daniel and Nancy Balz

Lynn Balzer-Martin

Dean Barclay and Andrea Senkowski

Paula Barrows

Mr. and Mrs. Sol Barsky

Micah Baskir

Mary Ellen Beall

Mr. and Mrs. S. William Becker

Nan Beckley

Michael Beriss and Jean Carlson

Ellen L. Berman

Mr. and Mrs. Dane Bernard

Lori Bernstein

Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School Class of 1998

Helena Binder

Richard Binder and Elaine Kotell Binder

Stuart Binstock

Patricia Blehr

Mr. and Mrs. Sonny Bloom

(Listing as of February 11, 2024)

Carol Bloomberg

Elaine Bloomfield

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Boudreaux

Edna Boyle-Lewicki

Robert and Francie Brady

Bob and Erika Braddock

Grace Braunstein

Carol and Joel Breger

Sarah Bromeland

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Brooks

Jeremy Brosowsky and Beth Tritter

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brucker

Beth Burke

Michael L. Burke and Carl W. Smith

Jo Buxton

Mark and Judi Canter

Jane^ and Fred Cantor

Letitia Carlson

Mary Rose Catena

Ryan Chaffo

Annabel and Irving^ Chasen

Jessica Chasen

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Chasen

Richard and Shelley Chasen

Ronald and Judith Chasen

Madeleine Choquette

City of Rockville

Patricia Clay

Clark-Winchcole Foundation

Jean Cohen

Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Cohen

The Cohen Family

Thomas Cohen and Harriet Bronstein

Ellen Cole

Mr. Jamie Coley

Stacey Colino

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Comisiak

Cheryl Corsaro

Linda Cornelius and Rus Damtoft

Janice Crawford

Larry Culleen and Nina Weisbroth

Danisha and Jacquelyn Crosby

Carol and Dave Darick

Jeff Davis

Michael DeSantis

Rachel Dickon

Kelly Dillon

Dreyfuss Theatre Education Fund

Gregory Dobbins

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Dunkelberger

Mr. and Mrs. Eaton Dunkelberger

Eli Dwek

Hope Eastman and Allen Childs

Mr. and Mrs. Seth Eaton

Kerry Edwards & Shaelyn Edwards Eck

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Ellsbury

Melissa Emery

Leslie England

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eppsteiner

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Ettleman

Clare Evans

Jon, Alissa, and Leo Fasman

Sally A. Fasman

Margaret Fears

Mr. and Mrs. Cary Feldman

Ms. Elizabeth Jaster Fellows

Steven Ferguson

Marc Ferrara

Ivan and Constance Fidler

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fischer

Ken Fleishman

Bonnie Fogel

Laura Forman and Richard Bender

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Forrest

Rick Foucheux and MJ Jacobson

Mr. and Mrs. Steve France

Sylvia and Bob Frank

Elizabeth Franzino

Joan and Loran Fraser

Arlene Friedlander

Barbara Fried

Beverly Friedman

Joel and Debby Friedman

Carol Sue and Chris Fromboluti

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Garber

Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Garbis

Bernie Garfinkle

Jack Garfinkle

Lisa and Michael Garson

Anne Gelfand

Sonya Gerber

Susan Gilbert and Ron Schechter

Ann and Frank Gilbert

Eric and Jessica Gilbertsen

Carolyn Gilson

Michelle Gluck

Ellen and Michael Gold

Herb Golden

Eva Goldfeder

Ellen and Bernard Goodman

Carolyn Gordon

Mr. and Mrs. Milton Gordon

The Graber Family

Nikolas Granger

Dr. and Mrs. Larrie Greenberg

Mike Greenberg and Natalie Zanin

Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Greenfeld

Susan and Peter Greif

Leslie Grizzard and Joe Hale

Hazel Groman

Richard and Janice Grossman

Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Gudelsky

Elizabeth Hagerty

Tom Hagler

Don and Ann Hague

The Hahn Family

Ms. Barbara Hanlen

Bridget Hartman

Ardoth Hassler

John Haynes and Janette Hanson

Jeffrey Heintz

Jon Hiatt and Barbara Shepp

Suzanne Hickey

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley^ Hochman

Rev. Charles Hoffacker

David and Sheila Holm

Jeanette Hornstein^

Murray and Lisa Horwitz

Larry Hothem

Allison Houseworth

Glen and Laura Howard

Angela Hughes

Leon and Fran Hurwitz

Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Hussion

Lester Hyman

Reba and Mark Immergut

Andrew Isen

Mark Israel

Juan Jara

Robin Jeweler and Larry Wiseman

David and Lisa Jones

Faye Joung

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kaiser

Steven Kane


Mr. and Mrs. William Kane

Daniel Kaplan and Kay Richman

Phyllis Kasnett

Ruthie and Gary Kasnett

Susan, Kenny, and Ethan Kasnett

Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Katz

Victor Katz and Melissa Crowe

Robert Kayen and Gail Louis

Michael Keller

Sean and Kathryn Kelley

Ann and Neil Kerwin

Betsy and Bill Kingery

Katy Klassman

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Klavan

Chuck Knauss and Ann McLarty

Jill and Andy Klein

Betty and Ted Kligman

Andrew Kline

Beverly Klotz

Eunice Klotz

Jeff Klueter and Tobie Bernstein

Juliann Koch

Stacey Koff

Carole Kolker

Jean and Chris Koppen

Barry and Barbara Korb

Daniel Korengold and Martha Dippell

Dan and Doreen Koretz

Norman Korn

Debra Kraft and Rob Liberatore

Richard and Bonnie Kramer

Michael Krass

Barry Kropf

Barbara Kurshan

Alan Landay

Ann and Bruce Lane

The Tom Lane Fund

Tom Lansford

Judi and Bryan Lapidus

Susan Larsen

Suzanne and Jon Lawrence

Arthur Leavens and Laurel H. Brandt

Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Lebowitz

Isiah and Catherine Leggett

Jeffrey^ and Carolyn Leonard

Mitch Lerner

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lesselbaum

Martin Levin

Robert Levin

Shirley Levine

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Levinson

Unice Lieberman

Francine Liebling

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Linn

Ann and David Lipstein

Freddi Lipstein and Scott R. Berg

Nan Lipstein

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lipstein

Sandy and Gail Lipstein

Sybil and Milton Lisansky

Adrian and Larry Lustig

Judy and Brian Madden

Deborah Mangene

Kate and Neil Mann

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mantell

Aleta Margolis

Nancy Mark

Mr. and Mrs. Gerard Martin

Sue and Eric Marx

Mr. and Mrs. Todd Mayman

Mr. and Mrs. Jerald McDougal

Anne McKinney

Don McMinn and Harv Lester

Maureen and Michael McMurphy and the Patrick Michael McMurphy Memorial Foundation

Mr. and Mrs. Alan Meltzer

H. David Mendelsohn

Marla Mendelsohn

David and Carole Metzger

Lou and Peg Metzger

Lynn and Philip^ Metzger

Sidney and Miriam Metzger^

Alan Miller and Sue O’Hara

Rhonda Mininsohn

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Mischner

Cheryl Morden

Dale Mott

Bruce Moyer

Beverly Mozersky

Stacy Murchison

Abby Canter Murphy

John and Martha Murphy

Marilyn Nathan

Vicky and Marc Nathan

National Endowment for the Arts

Mildred Newmark

Nana Nikoi

Dana O’Brien

Judith Oppenheim

Doris Oshinsky

Rita Oshinsky

Joe Palca

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Park

Richard and Meka Parker

John Parry and Elissa Lichtenstein

The Paterson Family

Terry and Ann Peel

Denise Pernick

Mary Peters

Arnold Pincus

Mark and Teresa Plotkin

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Prensky

Cynthia Puskar

Judy Racoosin

Linda Ravdin and Don Shapero

David Reines

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Reines

Erin Reitkopp

Kirk Renaud and Sarah Duggin

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Resnick

Ryan and Christy Rilette

Marie Robinson and Ellen David

Lee and Deborah Rogers

Cynthia Rohrbeck and Philip Wirtz

Elaine Rose

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosen

Glenn Rosenthal

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ross

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Ross

Blanche Rudolph

Martha Saenz and Frederick Schroeder

Karen and Joseph Sandler

Lisa and John Sanders

Gina Schaefer

Amy and Jon Schandler

Deborah and Jack Schandler

Marilyn and Barry Scheiner

Mr. Manuel Schiffres

Ms. Bessie Schild

Edward and Theresa Schroth

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Schweizer

Rick Seale

Dian and Steve Seidel

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Seidel

Amy Selco and Kevin Keeley

Barbara Selter

Lonna Shafritz

Marsha Shaines and Robert Loesche


Michael Shapiro and Julie Rosenberg

Mr. and Mrs. Steven Shaw

Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sheldon

Robin Sherman and Hannah Lacy

Mark and Merrill Shugoll

Douglas Siegler

Silver Spring-Kensington Rotary Club

Linda and Leonard Simon

Quinn Sinnott

Dr. and Mrs. Michael Sitrin

Linda and Steve Skalet

Lawrence Slifman and Barbara Ranagan

Davis H. Smith

Stuart Snyder and Nanci Gelb

Patti and Jerry Sowalsky

Pamela and John Spears

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Steinberg

Jane and Joel Steinberg

Steve and Emily Steinberg

Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Stern

Mrs. Leo Stern

Andrea and Garrett Stevens

Frederick Stokeld

The Suplee Family

Howard and Neilda Sussman

Synchrony Financial

Rose Tabachnik

Jennifer Tantum

Richard Tempchin and Judith Licht

Mr. and Mrs. James Timbie

Peggy Tinsley

Thelma Triche and Tom Calhoun

Martha Toll and Daniel Becker

The Toti Family

Marna Tucker and Lawrence Baskir

Frank Turley

The Honorable Christopher Van Hollen and Ms. Katherine Wilkens

Marianne Van Pelt

Neeraja and Kodumudi Venkateswaran

Kukla and Julio Vera

Venable LLP

Susan Wegner

Cara Welch

John and Martha Whitty

Elena and Joel Widder

Madeline Wilks

Maru Wilson

Sandra Winnick

Leon Wiseman

Carolyn Yale

Scott Yeomans

Anne and Robert Yerman

Ed Zakreski

Judy and Leo Zickler

Joy Zinoman

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Zuckerman

Andrew A. and Marcia D. Zvara

Alice Zwerdling

David Zwerdling and Martha Teitelbaum

Barbara Zwerdling-Rothschild

^ in memoriam

TEENS and COLLEGE STUDENTS c an see Round House productions through our FREE PLAY program. FO R FREE Visit RoundHouseTheatre.org/FreePlay for tickets and information! 39


In our ongoing efforts to learn more and strengthen our relationships with members of our local community, and to work towards dismantling the harmful effects of white supremacy and colonization, Round House acknowledges that our theatre, administrative offices, education center, and production shop are located on unceded land cared for by native tribes including the Piscataway peoples. We pay our respects to the Piscataway community and their elders both past and present, as well as future generations.

We also acknowledge that, as the world experiences the COVID-19 pandemic, many of us are using the internet and other technologies that are not as readily available or accessible in present day indigenous communities.

We pledge to do the work necessary to build relationships with sovereign tribal nations, to ensure that Round House becomes a more inclusive space, and to never cease ongoing learning.

Learn more about the Piscataway tribe: PiscatawayConoyTribe.com

Support indigenous rights organizations on a national or global level:

Native American Rights Fund: NARF.org

Cultural Survival: CulturalSurvival.org

Indigenous Environmental Network: IENEarth.org


A land acknowledgment is a formal statement that recognizes and respects Indigenous peoples as the traditional stewards of a given geographic area. We share ours as part of Round House’s ongoing efforts toward equity and anti-racism.




Jay Hammer, President

Amy Selco, Vice President

Joy Lewis, Secretary

Michele Jawando, Assistant Secretary

Leslie Grizzard, Treasurer

Michael Heintz, Assistant Treasurer

Douglas Bibby

Ro Boddie

Stephanie deSibour

Ginger Dietrich

Mitchell S. Duple r 

Clare Evans

Susan Gibson

Rafael Hernandez

Daniel Kaplan

Neil Kerwin

Nancy Kopp

Veena Kutler

Kathleen Matthews

Mary Kathryn Nagle


Linda Ravdin, Chair

Laura Forman, Vice Chair

Michael Beriss

Cathy S. Bernard

Elaine Binder

Donald Boardman

Mitch S. Dupler

Bunny Dwin

Maboud Ebrahimzadeh

Ann Gilbert

Susan D. Gilbert

Bonnie Hammerschlag

Reba Immergut

Peter Jablow

Bruce Lane

Susan F. McGee



Artistic Director: Ryan Rilette

Managing Director: Ed Zakreski


General Manager: Tim Conley

Director of EDIA and Community Engagement:

Israel Jiménez*

Associate General Manager: Carter Rice*

Facilities Manager: Liz Sena

Executive Assistant & Board Liaison: Amy Benson


Associate Artistic DIrector:

Naysan M ojgani

Casting Director & Associate

Producer: Sarah Cooney*


Associate Director of Sales & Audience Services:

Brian Andrade

Meka Parker

Ryan Rilette*

Ruchi Sharma

Mark Shugoll

Michael Steele

Nina Weisbroth

Ed Zakreski*

Judy Zickle r 

*Ex-officio Life Trustee

Sasha Olinick

David Smith

Rochelle S. Steinberg

Riley K. Temple

Kathy Wenger

Mier Wolf

Judy Zickler

Audience Services Manager:

Mason Catharini

P atron Experience and Rentals Manager:

Maureen McNary*

Box Office Associates & House Managers:

Oscar Adema

Nessa Amherst

KT Aylesworth

Mercedes Blankenship

Rachel Borczuch

Autumn Delahoussaye


Marquita Dill

Carrie Edick

Josie Filaski

Steven Franco

Caitlin Frazier

Rose Hahn

Colin Hauck

Bailey Howard

Bella Lerch

Tabitha Littlefield

Nicolas Lopez

Olivia Martin

Siena Maxwell

Tamisha Ottley

Dylan Parham

Denisse Peñaflor

Jessica Rampulla

Nashira Rawls

Jayme Rodriguez

DeDe Smith

Phillippos Sourvinos

Lacey Talero

Wesley Waterton


Food & Beverage Manager:

Da vid DeVita

Bar/Café Staff:

Avraham Chittum

John Crawford

Ayana Graham

Jen McClendon

Ellen Mitchell

Kara Sparling

Dyana Svoboda


Interim Director of Development:

Betsy Anderson

Associate Director of Development:

Katelyn Maurer

Development Officer:

Njeri Mungai

D evelopment Operations

Manager: Patrick Joy

Development Associate:

Natalie Cumming


Director of Education:

Da nisha Crosby

Education Program

Manager: Kat hleen Mason*

Education Patrons Services

Manager: Dillon Mitcham

Lead Teaching Artists:

Ia n Anthony Coleman

Kelsey Hall


Sean Baldwin

Madlynn Bard

Ian Anthony Coleman

Lila Cooper

Kevin Corbett

Anna DiGiovanni

Emi Erickson

Jordan Essex

Scean Flowers

Deven Ferrer

Dominique Fuller

Rose Hahn

Kelsey Hall

Darren Jenkins-Johnston

Emma Lou Joy

Casey Kaleba

Victoria Keith

Sean Laraway

Emily Lettau

Gracie Luna

JJ Kaczynski

Mary Rose Madan

Diana Metzger

Benjamin Pallansch

Julie Pesak

Erin Pipes

Julia Rudgers

David Singleton

Dani Stoller

Elle Sullivan

Xander Toti

Jacob Traver

Che Wernsman


Director of Marketing & Communications: Hannah Gr ove-DeJarnett

Associate Director of Marketing & Communications: Megan Behm

Public Relations Manager: Alexandria Moreland*

Graphic Designer: Kent Kondo


Production Manager: Jesse Aasheim

Assistant Production Manager/Company Manager: Sara Patterson

Technical Director: Matt Sa xton

Assistant Technical Director: Jose Abraham*

Lighting Supervisor: Chris Hall

Audio/Visual Superviso r: Delaney Bray

Costume Shop Manager: Taylor S. Payne

Scenic Charge: Jenny C ockerham

Lead Carpenter: Shaun Bartlow

Staff Carpenter: Colin Maher

Resident Stage Manager: Che Wernsman








ROUND HOUSE THEATRE is one of the leading professional theatres in the Washington, DC, area, producing a season of new plays, modern classics, and musicals for more than 55,000 patrons each year at our 352-seat theatre in Bethesda. Round House has been nominated for more than 213 Helen Hayes Awards and has won more than 42, including four “Outstanding Resident Play” Awards, the “Outstanding Resident Musical Award,” and the Charles MacArthur Award for Original New Play in 2016. Round House’s lifelong learning and education programs serve more than 5,000 students each year at its Education Center in Silver Spring and in schools throughout Montgomery County. Cornerstone programs include Free Play , which provides free tickets to teens and college students; the year-round Teen Performance Company, which culminates in the student-produced Sarah Metzger Memorial Play; Summer Camp for students in grades K-12; and a full slate of classes for adults and youth.


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