Stranger Sings: The Parody Musical Bus Trip
Saturday, February 18
Anyone under 18 must be accompanied by a parent or guardian
Join us on an exclusive bus trip from Civic Theatre to New York City to see the new side-splittingly hilarious parody musical, Stranger Sings; directed by Lehigh Valley native, Civic Theatre and PYT alum, Nick Flatto. This laugh out loud musical is based on the popular and acclaimed Netflix TV series "Stranger Things". Stranger Sings will be followed immediately by a talk back with the director, Nick Flatto.
Tickets will be sold on a first come first served basis. Only 40 tickets will be sold. Your ticket includes admission to the performance & talkback as well as transportation to and from the performance via bus.
Concessions and additional accommodations not included.
The bus will depart Civic Theatre at 10 AM and will arrive in New York City at approximately noon. Stranger Sings begins at 2:00 PM. The bus will depart New York City at approximately 6:00 PM.
Tickets to the Stranger Sings Bus Trip will only be sold at the Civic Theatre Box Office via check. Checks should be made out to Civic Theatre of Allentown. Your ticket must be paid in full to guarantee your spot on the bus.
All questions please email: email@example.com.
See what critics are saying about Stranger Sings:
“The period detail that’s lavished on this spoof’s source material, the Netflix sci-fi series “Stranger Things,” gets gleefully transferred to the stage under the sure-handed supervision of the director Nick Flatto. Jonathan Hogue wrote the book and a synth-and-electric-guitar-laden score that shrieks nineteen-eighties, as do the Michael Jackson moves of Ashley Marinelli’s choreography, the cigarette haze of Jamie Roderick’s lighting, and Walt Spangler’s wraparound set, which extends into the audience with a few beanbag seats. But, where suspense propelled the original, here the mystery of the young Will Byers’s disappearance, his friends’ quest to find him, and the shadow world they discover are already familiar to anyone who’s seen the TV show’s first season. What makes Hogue’s satire more than a fire hose of jokes and cultural references is its reclaiming of the “frumpy best friend” role, hammed to perfection by SLee, as the dutiful turned divalicious Barb.”