All performances are held in Todd Theatre on the University of Rochester's River Campus.
October 2728, 2017
Celebrate extraordinary performers from all disciplines in this UR’s Got Talent-format evening of student artists. Celebrity judges, "audience choice" award, and more! Free! (Tickets available at the door on a first-come-first-served basis from one hour before event start.)mode="theatre-productions-index"
By Talya Chalef & Cast
March 1, 2018
We Don't Live on Mars Yet is a supremely timely newly devised work commissioned by the UR International Theatre Program. Helmed by Australian-South African director, writer and theatre artist, Talya Chalef, and created with an ensemble of UR students, …Mars asks the questions: why do we insist on calling some people "alien" and why is society so afraid of them? How do we conceive of "home" and what does the notion of “sanctuary” mean to us? With We Don’t Live on Mars Yet, Chalef and her talented cast have developed a thought-provoking and experiential theatrical piece reflecting the history of Rochester, and the aspirations of and challenges facing students in thinking about refugees and their place in our lives and our place in theirs. World premiere.mode="theatre-productions-index" Gallery
March 2325, 2018
Join us for an evening of short, student-written, directed, designed, and acted plays by budding young playwrights and directors! One of the highlights of the season, the One-Act Play Festival never ceases to delight! Tickets are first come-first served, only available at the door, one hour before performances. Seating is limited, so get there early!mode="theatre-productions-index" Gallery
By Harold Pinter
April 26May 5, 2018
Nobel Prize-winning playwright, Harold Pinter, one of the seminal figures of 20th century drama, is a master of the minimal and the malevolent. The Collection and The Lover are two of his most unnerving and, yes, funny, one-acts. In both plays, couples deal with fidelity and infidelity that may (or may not) have happened; in both the undercurrents of violence—sexual and social—are exposed, toyed with, and ultimately left for the audience to wrestle with; and in both, Pinter leaves us keenly aware of something in the universe having shifted in an intangible and deeply unsettling way.mode="theatre-productions-index" Gallery