Monday, February 9, 2015

Widener’s Lone Brick Theatre Company Presents “Very Still & Hard to See”

Widener University’s Lone Brick Theatre Company presents “Very Still & Hard to See,” a short play cycle by Steve Yockey, on Feb. 13, 15, 19, 20 and 21 at 8 p.m. in Alumni Auditorium.   
“Very Still & Hard to See” recounts the history of a cursed hotel and the unfortunate guests who stay there. From riding an erratic elevator and dealing with possessive ghosts to managing an ever-expanding hole in the floor armed only with cleaning supplies, these encounters with the unknown chillingly collapse the distance between the real and the surreal and remind us that, sometimes, bad things do happen for a reason.

The production features Widener University’s Luis Aguilar, a sophomore biomedical engineering major; Jared Bernatowicz, a sophomore psychology and criminal justice major; Taylor Blum, a freshman English and creative writing major; Casey Croson, a classroom support specialist; Sascha Gruden, a sophomore hospitality management major; Autumn Heisler, a senior English and creative writing major; Sara Hufnagle, a sophomore hospitality management major; Carolyn Lodge, a sophomore mechanical engineering major; Nathan Mirando, a freshman chemical engineering major; Josh Mulzoff, a sophomore civil engineering major; Kirk Reichart, a junior physics major; Bridgette Saverine, a senior biomedical engineering major; Kim Vogel, a senior communication studies major; and Lizzy Yenser, a sophomore civil engineering major.

Tickets are available at the door (cash only): General Admission $10;
Widener Faculty/Staff/Alumni $5; and Widener Students $3.

Seating is limited, and reservations are strongly recommended. Reservations may be made by e-mailing the company at

Lone Brick Theatre is Widener University’s resident theatre company dedicated to producing non-traditional theatre through innovative scripts, staging, directing and performance. Learn more at hilarious, provocative, and poignant look at a modern family and an epidemic dilemma: Are we so tuned into our 24/7 info-rich world that we've tuned out what really matters?

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