Happy Ending introduces you to a simple, perfectly professional massage therapist who goes about his day job never knowing who his next client might be. When a new customer walks in the door -- full of conflicting signals, hidden agendas and forbidden topics -- all of the job's usual decorum goes out the window. Watch as rules get broken, skin gets bared, the truth gets twisted and things get steamy in playwright Ronnie Larsen's sexy two-character play Happy Ending, hitting Ft. Lauderdale's Empire Stage.
This hilarious and heartwarming musical showcases an epic culture clash when two vastly different families come together to celebrate a wedding. Besides the parents butting heads, things unravel even further when the bride's uninvited ex-boyfriend brings proceedings to a screeching halt. Plots are hatched, promises broken and secrets exposed as the ceremony falls into hysterical chaos. It'll be up to the sister to save the day in It Shoulda Been You at the Actors' Playhouse at Miracle Theatre in Coral Gables.
Monty Python's Spamalot is a hilarious, fourth wall-breaking parody extravaganza, written by Monty Python alum Eric Idle, that borrows lovingly (and unapologetically) from the film classic Monty Python and the Holy Grail. In telling the tale of King Arthur and his epic quest with the Knights of the Round Table, this absurd musical -- which won three Tony Awards, including Best Musical, during its original Broadway run -- features beautiful show girls and outlandish oddities such as flatulent Frenchmen, flying cows, killer rabbits and The Knights Who Say Ni. If you're in need of an irreverent reminder to "Always Look on the Bright Side of Life," look no further than Monty Python's Spamalot at Kravis Center for the Performing Arts in West Palm Beach.
In the Infinite Abyss production of Quills by Doug Wright, the scandalous storyteller known as the Marquis de Sade still manages to produce provocative works while imprisoned in an insane asylum, drawing those around him into a dangerous web. The new doctor and priest at the asylum get into a battle of wills over the debate of morality, sin and censorship in a work that mixes the grotesque with humor to create "a theatrical experience of real wit" (The New York Times).