Performing Fusion Theatre presents the Somerville Theatre Festival


Performing Fusion Theatre presents the Somerville Theatre Festival, an exciting weekend of short plays, music, food and drink.

Please join us at The Somerville Center for Arts at the Armory on January 24th and 25th, 2014. Show starts at 7:15pm and will showcase the same plays both nights.
Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the door. Cash and credit bar for food/drink.
Free parking is available behind the Armory or in their overflow lot (allow a little extra time!). The Armory is just a 15 minute walk from the Davis T (Redline) and is accessible by several bus lines.

Buy tickets here:

The plays include:

  • Angled Light, by Andrea Fleck Clardy
  • Take Out The Trash, by Con Chapman
  • Drinks, Dinner, and DNA and Press Pray, by Seth Freeman
  • Caliban’s, by Raymond Salcedo
  • The Space Behind Her Heart, by Steven Simoncic
  • It Doesn’t and The Philosophy of Dog, by George Smart
  • After Death and Another Day in Paradise, by Joe Starzyk

The festival takes place at The Center for Arts at the Armory. You can learn more and get tickets at the festival’s eventbrite page.


Performing Fusion Theatre’s mission is to promote multiculturalism by producing work that showcases multicultural talent, provides a space for shared culture through the integration of other art forms, and unifies members of the greater Boston community by exposing them to a creative atmosphere which idealizes cultural pluralism and equality. A crucial element to the realization of Performing Fusion’s mission is to encourage intercultural dialogue between all members of the community, while actively giving a voice to our underrepresented members, including women and people of color, and those of the LGBT, disabled, foreign born, and/or otherwise politically alienated identities. Performing Fusion will stage transformative theatre that fosters intercultural value, acceptance and openness to understanding our differences. Our theatre will encourage work which may embody history, but speaks to issues currently affecting the intercultural community.

If you enjoyed this article, please consider making a donation. Every cent earned goes towards the upkeep and continuation of the New England Theatre Geek.
Become a patron at Patreon!

Comments are closed.