'Gertrude Stein' to be performed Sept. 6 at Gettysburg College
GETTYSBURG, Pa. - The one-woman show, "Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein, " will be performed Sept. 6 at Gettysburg College.
"Gertrude Stein" will star Bonnie Gable, a 1967 Gettysburg College graduate, who has researched, developed and performed this play for more than two decades. The play is by Marty Martin and is set in Stein's legendary 1938 Paris apartment. The imaginary monologue depicts Stein's California childhood, her studies at Harvard University, her life in Paris with her brother Leo and her discovery of Alice B. Toklas. Stein reminisces candidly about the people they have entertained - Picasso, Isadora Duncan, Hemingway, the Fitzgeralds and other members of their artistic circle, referred to as "The Lost Generation."
The performance will take place at 7 p.m. in the Kline Theatre and is free and open to the public. A question-and-answer with Gable will follow. The Kline Theatre is in Brua Hall on the south end of Gettysburg College's campus, just off North Washington Street at Water Street. The play is presented by the college's Departments of English, Theatre Arts, Visual Arts, Women's Studies and Hillel. More information is available at 717-337-6060.
Gettysburg College is a highly selective four-year residential college of liberal arts and sciences with approximately 2,600 students. It is located on a 200-acre campus adjacent to Gettysburg National Military Park in Pennsylvania. The college was founded in 1832.
Founded in 1832, Gettysburg College is a highly
selective four-year residential college of liberal
arts and sciences with a strong academic tradition.
Alumni include Rhodes Scholars, a Nobel laureate,
and other distinguished scholars. The college
enrolls 2,600 undergraduate students and is located
on a 200-acre campus adjacent to the Gettysburg
National Military Park in Pennsylvania.
Posted: Fri, 29 Aug 2008
Next on your reading list
Eisenhower Institute launches new center for the study of presidential leadership
An experiment gone
Thomas George ’67 echoes need for harmony from Sunderman stage to Ferguson
Share this story: