Tickets for the Leap Series are sold separately from subscriptions at $20-$25 per ticket, and go onsale on September 10, 2018
Flex Pass - A limited number of Flex Passes will be available for only $50 for three tickets, to use however you want – one for each play, or multiple for one play.
Subscribers can purchase a Flex Pass after April 2, and redeem it for seats as of September 4. The remainder of Flex Passes will be available for general purchase as of September 10.
Note: purchasing a Flex Pass does not guarantee seats on a particular date. Redemption for seats will be subject to availability. Sorry, no refunds.
November 28 – December 9, 2018
EMPIRE OF THE SON by Tetsuro Shigematsu
Vancouver Asian CanadianTheatre (Vancouver, BC)
From the ashes of Hiroshima to modern-day Vancouver, a funny, emotional portrayal of fathers and sons. Former CBC broadcaster Tetsuro Shigematsu and his emotionally remote father, Akira, shared the same profession, communicating with millions, but not with each other. When Akira’s health begins to falter in his old age, Tetsuro bridges the gap between them with the only object they both understood: a microphone. As he learns about how his own father was once a son, Tetsuro realizes all the ways in which he, himself, needs to step up and become a better dad. An original, multi-media presentation.
March 20 – 31, 2019
FINDING WOLASTOQ VOICE by Natalie Sappier
A Theatre New Brunswick production in association with Prairie Theatre Exchange
With words and music by New Brunswick Wolastoqiyik artist Natalie Sappier, Finding Wolastoq Voice is a story of awakening and transformation. A young woman is lost and comes to find herself, and the way forward, by opening herself to the voice of her ancestors and the power in her own voice. This dance-theatre production with stunning design and movement is as powerful as it is elegant.
April 17 – 28, 2019
HOW IT ENDS by Debbie Patterson
Sick + Twisted TheatreAn immersive, interactive dance/theatre piece that explores end-of-life choices and personal experience. Playwright Debbie Patterson is living with MS, and strives to use her disability to provide insight into what it means to accept the body’s vulnerability. This exploration of end-of-life, seen through the lens of disability, allows Patterson to use her lived experience of a progressive, debilitating, incurable illness to provide a new understanding of what makes life worth living, the value of suffering, and the pleasure of surrendering control.