Students and families can choose from the following times:
- Tuesday, March 26, 2019 at 7:30pm – Dress rehearsal
- Friday, April 12, 2019 at 7:30pm
Theater Latte Da
345 13th Ave NE
Minneapolis, MN 55413
About the Show
“Groundbreaking and undoubtedly ahead of its time,” says Entertainment Weekly, this genre-bending, fourth-wall-smashing musical sensation, with a pulsing rock score and electrifying performances, tells the story of one of the most unique characters to ever hit the stage. Winner of the 2014 Tony award for Best Musical Revival, Hedwig and the Angry Inch is an inspiration to anyone who has felt life gave them an inch when they deserved a mile.
Contains mature themes/language (the title refers to a botched sex change operation) and moments of undress. Children should be 14 years of age or older to attend this performance.
If you do not have access to a ride, call Project Success and we can provide transportation for you. Please let us know if you need a ride when you make your reservation. We will need at least 2 days’ notice to set up transportation.
or call Project Success at (612) 874-7710
This show is open to high school students.
Invited students can pick up tickets at the Project Success table in the lobby of the theater on the dates of the performances. Please arrive 20 minutes before the show to pick up your tickets. Each student/family may receive up to 4 FREE tickets.
Thank you to Project Success theater partner, Theater Latte Da, for providing tickets to students at no cost.
- This musical was partially inspired by Plato’s Symposium. Among other things, it is written: “Love is born into every human being; it calls back the halves of our original nature together; it tries to make one out of two and heal the wound of human nature.” Do you agree with this statement? How might this be reflected in our lives? And, finally, how might this idea be expressed in this musical?
- The main character, Hedwig, has a moment of discovery that a great personal sacrifice ended up in vain. But this is only realized in retrospect. Do you think that in the moment, the choice to sacrifice was good, when Hedwig didn’t know how things would turn out?
- Hedwig’s lover, Tommy, eventually leaves her because he can’t accept who she is. How does this relate to the above quote from Plato’s Symposium? What do you think Hedwig should do next?
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