01/26/10  

AMERICAN COLLEGE THEATRE FESTIVAL
FESTIVAL XLII
JANUARY 26-31, 2010

UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE
DURHAM, NEW HAMPSHIRE

ALL THE WORLD'S A GRAVE:
A NEW PLAY BY WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE 

by John Reed

Friday, January 29, 7:30

Paul Creative Arts Center


More at: http://www.kcactf1.org/festival_info_New.asp


Directed by Professor Paul Kuritz

Costume design by Carol Farrell

Scenic and Lighting Design by Michael Reidy

Music by George MacDonald ’10

Commedia staged by Amanda Huotari

Film by Matt Reynolds ’10


The Cast,  in order of appearance ...

HAMLET, the Prince of Bohemia: Timothy Fox

JULIET, the Princess of Aquitaine: Marielle Vigneau-Britt 

THE QUEEN, wife to Old Hamlet, the king of Bohemia: Caroline Servat 

MACBETH, lover to the queen (and soon to be king): Rory Cosgrove 

GUILDENSTERN: Kate Fetrow

ROSENCRANTZ: Max Arnell

THE WEIRD ONES: Caitlyn DeFiore, Lauren Christianson, Travis Jones, Diana Jurand, Corrina Parisi, Adam Rawlings, Marketa Ort

As Noble Guests: Adam Rawlings, Lauren Christianson, Diana Jurand, Corrina Parisi

As Player King: Travis Jones

As Player Queen: Caitlyn DeFiore

As Player Villain: Lauren Christianson

As Doctor: Adam Rawlings

As Messenger: Marketa Ort

As Soldiers: Adam Rawlings, Travis Jones, Corrina Parisi, Marketa Ort, Diana Jurand

IAGO, lieutenant to the prince: Kevin “Artist” Chambers 

ROMEO, general to the prince: Drew Gallagher

KING LEAR, the king of Aquitaine and father of Juliet: Stan Spilecki

OLD HAMLET’S GHOST: Timothy Fox

QUEEN’S LADY: Jen Flanagan ‘12

POLONIUS: Nikhil Krishna


Hamlet goes to war for Juliet, the daughter of King Lear, returns home to find that his mother has murdered his father and married Macbeth. Iago persuades Hamlet that Juliet is having an affair with Romeo.


"The literary trick of the year" - New York Post

"Such an original idea." - Sir Ian McKellan

"Fascinating and entertaining" - Booklist

"The power of Shakespeare's language flickers uneasily, surging and hissing and fizzing out only to revive and fade again as the words play against their new contexts." - John Wilson, Books and Culture