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Events - Oct 28 22

The Comedy of Errors 10/28/22 at 7:30 pm - 9:30 pm

The Comedy of Errors

The Theater Project Presents The Comedy of Errors by William Shakespeare

Directed by Beth Chasse-King

After both being separated from their twins in a shipwreck, Antipholus and Dromio go to Ephesus to find them. The other set of twins live in Ephesus, and the new arrivals cause a series of incidents of mistaken identity. A hilarious comedy for all!

This show opens our season and runs from October 20 – 30: Thursday – Saturday at 7:30 and Sundays at 2:00.

For tickets, visit theaterproject.com. All tickets are pay-what-you-can. Suggested pricing of $20.00 per adult, $15.00 for students and seniors, and $12.00 for children 12-under. If you would like to reserve seats at the pay-what-you-can pricing, please leave a message for the box office at (207) 729-8584.

UUCB Concerts for a Cause: DIRTY CELLO 10/28/22 at 7:30 pm - 9:30 pm

UUCB Concerts for a Cause: DIRTY CELLO

Dirty CelloDirty Cello will bring their unique spin on cello to the Unitarian Universalist Church of Brunswick on Friday, October 28th at 7:30 pm as part of the Concerts for a Cause series to raise money for the Brunswick Area Teen Center and Maine Family Planning.

Fresh off their third tour to Iceland with crazy adventures like playing at an Icelandic film star’s wedding to a show on a whale watching boat, San Francisco based band, Dirty Cello will present their exciting blend of blues, rock and Americana that has been described by Oakland Magazine as, “…funky, carnival, romantic, sexy, tangled, electric, fiercely rhythmic, and textured, and only occasionally classical.”  This band of road warriors has played their unique blend of music all over the world with tours from Italy to the Middle East and everywhere in between.

Band leader and cellist Rebecca Roudman is also a member of classical orchestras, but with the Dirty Cello band she lets her hair down and uses her classical training to push the cello to its limits – more Jimi Hendrix than Yo -Yo Ma.

Rebecca explains, “We play what folks want to hear, from the Devil Went Down to Georgia to Led Zeppelin, we go on stage with a huge collection of songs and then just have a ton of fun – we don’t take ourselves too seriously, and we just want the audience to have a good time too.”

Nick Diamantides from Ashland Daily Tidings described it this way, “When lead guitar is replaced by the sound of hot licks on a cello, blues, rock and bluegrass rise to a new dimension. But what is most spectacular about them is hearing the depth of soul in Roudman’s playing—it goes beyond what most people would expect from the instrument.”

Roudman reports that Dirty Cello’s shows are all about high energy and fun. The band is known for taking everything a bit uptempo, running into the crowd, and prompting classic singalongs.

Tickets are $15 in advance, $20 at the door, Students/Children: $10. Available at the church office or online at https://ticketstripe.com/dirtycello.

 

Dirty Cello — 

Fresh off their third tour to Iceland with crazy adventures like playing at an Icelandic film star’s wedding to a show on a whale watching boat, San Francisco based band,  Dirty Cello, will bring their unique spin on cello to the Unitarian Universalist Church in Brunswick on Friday, October 28th at 7:30 pm to raise money for the Brunswick Area Teen Center and Maine Family Planning.

The duo will present their exciting blend of blues, rock and Americana that has been described by Oakland Magazine as, “…funky, carnival, romantic, sexy, tangled, electric, fiercely rhythmic, and textured, and only occasionally classical.” 

:Band leader and cellist Rebecca Roudman is a member of classical orchestras, but with the Dirty Cello band she lets her hair down and uses her classical training to push the cello to its limits – more Jimi Hendrix than Yo -Yo Ma. 

Rebecca explains, “We play what folks want to hear, from the Devil Went Down to Georgia to Led Zeppelin, we go on stage with a huge collection of songs and then just have a ton of fun – we don’t take ourselves too seriously, and we just want the audience to have a good time too.”

Nick Diamantides from Ashland Daily Tidings described it this way, “When lead guitar is replaced by the sound of hot licks on a cello, blues, rock and bluegrass rise to a new dimension. But what is most spectacular about them is hearing the depth of soul in Roudman’s playing—it goes beyond what most people would expect from the instrument.”

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