Welcome to the area’s best theatre calendar. 

Looking for what’s happening around town? — We’ve got you covered, with locally sourced plays, touring musicals, dance, comedy, and more, all around the Sound.

Use Categories to view only Theatre, Comedy, Dance, Outdoor Shows, Free Events, and more.

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We try hard to provide updated information, but these showtimes are not official. Please confirm dates/times with the individual theatres via their ticketing pages.

Listings are currently limited to those based in King, Pierce, Snohomish, and Thurston Counties; and slowly expanding west and north (Kitsap, Jefferson, Skagit, and Whatcom counties). The below show listings will be updated as new information is received. If you have a professional, community theatre, dance, or fringe show coming up in Western Washington that’s not listed, please tell us about it.

 

Feb
23
Fri
Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Feb 23 @ 7:30 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

The Addams Family: a new musical @ Jewel Box Theatre (Poulsbo)
Feb 23 @ 7:30 pm

The Addams Family, a comical feast that embraces the wackiness in every family, features an original story and it’s every father’s nightmare. Wednesday Addams, the ultimate princess of darkness, has grown up and fallen in love with a sweet, smart young man from a respectable family, a man her parents have never met, and begs her father not to tell her mother. Now, Gomez Addams must do something he’s never done before: keep a secret from his beloved wife, Morticia. Everything will change for the whole family on the fateful night they host a dinner for Wednesday’s “normal” boyfriend and his parents.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice; music and lyrics by Andrew Lippa; orchestrations by Larry Hochman. Based on the characters by Charles Addams. Directed by Gwen Addams.

Tickets ($22) here.

 

Feb
24
Sat
Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Feb 24 @ 2:00 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

The Addams Family: a new musical @ Jewel Box Theatre (Poulsbo)
Feb 24 @ 7:30 pm

The Addams Family, a comical feast that embraces the wackiness in every family, features an original story and it’s every father’s nightmare. Wednesday Addams, the ultimate princess of darkness, has grown up and fallen in love with a sweet, smart young man from a respectable family, a man her parents have never met, and begs her father not to tell her mother. Now, Gomez Addams must do something he’s never done before: keep a secret from his beloved wife, Morticia. Everything will change for the whole family on the fateful night they host a dinner for Wednesday’s “normal” boyfriend and his parents.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice; music and lyrics by Andrew Lippa; orchestrations by Larry Hochman. Based on the characters by Charles Addams. Directed by Gwen Addams.

Tickets ($22) here.

 

X: The Life & Times of Malcolm X @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Feb 24 @ 7:30 pm

Activist. Orator. Husband. Leader. One of the most misunderstood figures in U.S. history, Malcolm X was an icon of the Civil Rights Movement. Get to know the man through a series of biographical vignettes that follow Malcolm X from his interrupted childhood in Lansing, Michigan, to his tragic murder in Harlem. With a score by Pulitzer Prize-winning American composer Anthony Davis (The Central Park Five) that fuses elements of modernism, minimalism, and jazz, X produces a sound world that is unmistakably individual. Libretto by Thulani Davis; story by Christopher Davis.

Presented in English with English captions. Audio described performance on 3/3 (see accessibility info here).

Tickets here.

 

Feb
25
Sun
Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Feb 25 @ 2:00 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

The Addams Family: a new musical @ Jewel Box Theatre (Poulsbo)
Feb 25 @ 2:00 pm

The Addams Family, a comical feast that embraces the wackiness in every family, features an original story and it’s every father’s nightmare. Wednesday Addams, the ultimate princess of darkness, has grown up and fallen in love with a sweet, smart young man from a respectable family, a man her parents have never met, and begs her father not to tell her mother. Now, Gomez Addams must do something he’s never done before: keep a secret from his beloved wife, Morticia. Everything will change for the whole family on the fateful night they host a dinner for Wednesday’s “normal” boyfriend and his parents.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice; music and lyrics by Andrew Lippa; orchestrations by Larry Hochman. Based on the characters by Charles Addams. Directed by Gwen Addams.

Tickets ($22) here.

 

X: The Life & Times of Malcolm X @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Feb 25 @ 2:00 pm

Activist. Orator. Husband. Leader. One of the most misunderstood figures in U.S. history, Malcolm X was an icon of the Civil Rights Movement. Get to know the man through a series of biographical vignettes that follow Malcolm X from his interrupted childhood in Lansing, Michigan, to his tragic murder in Harlem. With a score by Pulitzer Prize-winning American composer Anthony Davis (The Central Park Five) that fuses elements of modernism, minimalism, and jazz, X produces a sound world that is unmistakably individual. Libretto by Thulani Davis; story by Christopher Davis.

Presented in English with English captions. Audio described performance on 3/3 (see accessibility info here).

Tickets here.

 

Mar
1
Fri
All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 1 @ 7:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia)
Mar 1 @ 7:30 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 1 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

X: The Life & Times of Malcolm X @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Mar 1 @ 7:30 pm

Activist. Orator. Husband. Leader. One of the most misunderstood figures in U.S. history, Malcolm X was an icon of the Civil Rights Movement. Get to know the man through a series of biographical vignettes that follow Malcolm X from his interrupted childhood in Lansing, Michigan, to his tragic murder in Harlem. With a score by Pulitzer Prize-winning American composer Anthony Davis (The Central Park Five) that fuses elements of modernism, minimalism, and jazz, X produces a sound world that is unmistakably individual. Libretto by Thulani Davis; story by Christopher Davis.

Presented in English with English captions. Audio described performance on 3/3 (see accessibility info here).

Tickets here.

 

Mar
2
Sat
Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Mar 2 @ 2:00 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 2 @ 7:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia)
Mar 2 @ 7:30 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 2 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

Mar
3
Sun
All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 3 @ 2:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Mar 3 @ 2:00 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia)
Mar 3 @ 2:00 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.

 

X: The Life & Times of Malcolm X @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center) (audio described)
Mar 3 @ 2:00 pm

Activist. Orator. Husband. Leader. One of the most misunderstood figures in U.S. history, Malcolm X was an icon of the Civil Rights Movement. Get to know the man through a series of biographical vignettes that follow Malcolm X from his interrupted childhood in Lansing, Michigan, to his tragic murder in Harlem. With a score by Pulitzer Prize-winning American composer Anthony Davis (The Central Park Five) that fuses elements of modernism, minimalism, and jazz, X produces a sound world that is unmistakably individual. Libretto by Thulani Davis; story by Christopher Davis.

Presented in English with English captions. Audio described performance on 3/3 (see accessibility info here).

Tickets here.

Want more audio described theatre? See NWTheatre’s complete calendar of audio described performances here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 3 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

Mar
6
Wed
Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 6 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

X: The Life & Times of Malcolm X @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Mar 6 @ 7:30 pm

Activist. Orator. Husband. Leader. One of the most misunderstood figures in U.S. history, Malcolm X was an icon of the Civil Rights Movement. Get to know the man through a series of biographical vignettes that follow Malcolm X from his interrupted childhood in Lansing, Michigan, to his tragic murder in Harlem. With a score by Pulitzer Prize-winning American composer Anthony Davis (The Central Park Five) that fuses elements of modernism, minimalism, and jazz, X produces a sound world that is unmistakably individual. Libretto by Thulani Davis; story by Christopher Davis.

Presented in English with English captions. Audio described performance on 3/3 (see accessibility info here).

Tickets here.

 

Mar
7
Thu
Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia) (PWYC)
Mar 7 @ 7:30 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 7 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

Mar
8
Fri
All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 8 @ 7:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Rootabaga Country – Youth Opera Project @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Mar 8 @ 7:00 pm

Curious to learn more about the mother they never knew, two siblings travel with their father along the Zigzag Railroad to Rootabaga Country. In the process, they learn that families come in all shapes and sizes. and the best way forward is together. In the Opera Center.

Music and libretto by Rachel J. Peters; based on Rootabaga Stories by Carl Sandburg.

Tickets here.

 

Anyone Can Whistle – Reboot Theatre Co. @ Theatre Off Jackson (Seattle – Int. Dist.)
Mar 8 @ 7:30 pm

This wacky, intelligent, highly unconventional musical points ahead to Stephen Sondheim’s groundbreaking work in the 1970s, even as it keeps a foot firmly rooted in musical theatre’s “golden age.” Anyone Can Whistle tells the story of a corrupt mayoress who fakes a miracle to revitalize her bankrupt town, and the ill-fated romance between the rational nurse, out to expose the fraud, and the easygoing doctor who is determined to enjoy the chaos that it brings. An unconventional satire of small-town life.

Music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, book by Arthur Laurents. Directed by Jasmine Joshua, music directed by Kaelee Bolme, choreographed by Harry Turpin. Co-presented by Reboot Theatre Company and Theatre Off Jackson.

Tickets $6-$106 (sliding scale available for all) here.

 

Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia)
Mar 8 @ 7:30 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.

 

Rent @ Tacoma Little Theatre (Tacoma)
Mar 8 @ 7:30 pm

Rent follows a year in the life of a group of impoverished young artists and musicians struggling to survive and create in New York’s Lower East Side, under the shadow of HIV/AIDS. The physical and emotional complications of the disease pervade the lives of Roger, Mimi, Tom and Angel. Maureen deals with her chronic infidelity through performance art; her partner, Joanne, wonders if their relationship is worth the trouble. Benny has sold out his Bohemian ideals, and Mark, an aspiring filmmaker, feels like an outsider to life in general. How these young bohemians negotiate their dreams, loves and conflicts provides the narrative thread to this groundbreaking musical.

Book, music, and lyrics by Jonathan Larson. Directed by Maria-Tania Bandes B. Weingarden; musical direction by Shawna Avinger; choreography by Eric Clausell. A collaboration with UW Tacoma’s Theatre Department.

Accessibility: Pay-what-you-choose performance on 3/21. ASL interpreted performance on 3/31.

Tickets ($31) here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 8 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

The Space Pirates of Penzance @ Enoch City Arts (Bremerton)
Mar 8 @ 7:30 pm

This gloriously nerdy new take on a hilarious classic puts the opera in “space opera.” Think special screwdrivers, dancing Redshirts, and pew pew guns. Take a voyage with Gilbert and Sullivan where no man has gone before.

Location: Enoch City Arts (714 Lebo Blvd, Bremerton)

Tickets ($28) here.

 

Mar
9
Sat
Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 9 @ 1:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Mar 9 @ 2:00 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

The Space Pirates of Penzance @ Enoch City Arts (Bremerton)
Mar 9 @ 3:30 pm

This gloriously nerdy new take on a hilarious classic puts the opera in “space opera.” Think special screwdrivers, dancing Redshirts, and pew pew guns. Take a voyage with Gilbert and Sullivan where no man has gone before.

Location: Enoch City Arts (714 Lebo Blvd, Bremerton)

Tickets ($28) here.

 

All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 9 @ 7:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Anyone Can Whistle – Reboot Theatre Co. @ Theatre Off Jackson (Seattle – Int. Dist.)
Mar 9 @ 7:30 pm

This wacky, intelligent, highly unconventional musical points ahead to Stephen Sondheim’s groundbreaking work in the 1970s, even as it keeps a foot firmly rooted in musical theatre’s “golden age.” Anyone Can Whistle tells the story of a corrupt mayoress who fakes a miracle to revitalize her bankrupt town, and the ill-fated romance between the rational nurse, out to expose the fraud, and the easygoing doctor who is determined to enjoy the chaos that it brings. An unconventional satire of small-town life.

Music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, book by Arthur Laurents. Directed by Jasmine Joshua, music directed by Kaelee Bolme, choreographed by Harry Turpin. Co-presented by Reboot Theatre Company and Theatre Off Jackson.

Tickets $6-$106 (sliding scale available for all) here.

 

Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia)
Mar 9 @ 7:30 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.

 

Rent @ Tacoma Little Theatre (Tacoma)
Mar 9 @ 7:30 pm

Rent follows a year in the life of a group of impoverished young artists and musicians struggling to survive and create in New York’s Lower East Side, under the shadow of HIV/AIDS. The physical and emotional complications of the disease pervade the lives of Roger, Mimi, Tom and Angel. Maureen deals with her chronic infidelity through performance art; her partner, Joanne, wonders if their relationship is worth the trouble. Benny has sold out his Bohemian ideals, and Mark, an aspiring filmmaker, feels like an outsider to life in general. How these young bohemians negotiate their dreams, loves and conflicts provides the narrative thread to this groundbreaking musical.

Book, music, and lyrics by Jonathan Larson. Directed by Maria-Tania Bandes B. Weingarden; musical direction by Shawna Avinger; choreography by Eric Clausell. A collaboration with UW Tacoma’s Theatre Department.

Accessibility: Pay-what-you-choose performance on 3/21. ASL interpreted performance on 3/31.

Tickets ($31) here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 9 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

The Space Pirates of Penzance @ Enoch City Arts (Bremerton)
Mar 9 @ 7:30 pm

This gloriously nerdy new take on a hilarious classic puts the opera in “space opera.” Think special screwdrivers, dancing Redshirts, and pew pew guns. Take a voyage with Gilbert and Sullivan where no man has gone before.

Location: Enoch City Arts (714 Lebo Blvd, Bremerton)

Tickets ($28) here.

 

X: The Life & Times of Malcolm X @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Mar 9 @ 7:30 pm

Activist. Orator. Husband. Leader. One of the most misunderstood figures in U.S. history, Malcolm X was an icon of the Civil Rights Movement. Get to know the man through a series of biographical vignettes that follow Malcolm X from his interrupted childhood in Lansing, Michigan, to his tragic murder in Harlem. With a score by Pulitzer Prize-winning American composer Anthony Davis (The Central Park Five) that fuses elements of modernism, minimalism, and jazz, X produces a sound world that is unmistakably individual. Libretto by Thulani Davis; story by Christopher Davis.

Presented in English with English captions. Audio described performance on 3/3 (see accessibility info here).

Tickets here.

 

Mar
10
Sun
Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 10 @ 1:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 10 @ 2:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Anyone Can Whistle – Reboot Theatre Co. @ Theatre Off Jackson (Seattle – Int. Dist.)
Mar 10 @ 2:00 pm

This wacky, intelligent, highly unconventional musical points ahead to Stephen Sondheim’s groundbreaking work in the 1970s, even as it keeps a foot firmly rooted in musical theatre’s “golden age.” Anyone Can Whistle tells the story of a corrupt mayoress who fakes a miracle to revitalize her bankrupt town, and the ill-fated romance between the rational nurse, out to expose the fraud, and the easygoing doctor who is determined to enjoy the chaos that it brings. An unconventional satire of small-town life.

Music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, book by Arthur Laurents. Directed by Jasmine Joshua, music directed by Kaelee Bolme, choreographed by Harry Turpin. Co-presented by Reboot Theatre Company and Theatre Off Jackson.

Tickets $6-$106 (sliding scale available for all) here.

 

Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Mar 10 @ 2:00 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia)
Mar 10 @ 2:00 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.

 

Rent @ Tacoma Little Theatre (Tacoma)
Mar 10 @ 2:00 pm

Rent follows a year in the life of a group of impoverished young artists and musicians struggling to survive and create in New York’s Lower East Side, under the shadow of HIV/AIDS. The physical and emotional complications of the disease pervade the lives of Roger, Mimi, Tom and Angel. Maureen deals with her chronic infidelity through performance art; her partner, Joanne, wonders if their relationship is worth the trouble. Benny has sold out his Bohemian ideals, and Mark, an aspiring filmmaker, feels like an outsider to life in general. How these young bohemians negotiate their dreams, loves and conflicts provides the narrative thread to this groundbreaking musical.

Book, music, and lyrics by Jonathan Larson. Directed by Maria-Tania Bandes B. Weingarden; musical direction by Shawna Avinger; choreography by Eric Clausell. A collaboration with UW Tacoma’s Theatre Department.

Accessibility: Pay-what-you-choose performance on 3/21. ASL interpreted performance on 3/31.

Tickets ($31) here.

 

Rootabaga Country – Youth Opera Project @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Mar 10 @ 2:00 pm

Curious to learn more about the mother they never knew, two siblings travel with their father along the Zigzag Railroad to Rootabaga Country. In the process, they learn that families come in all shapes and sizes. and the best way forward is together. In the Opera Center.

Music and libretto by Rachel J. Peters; based on Rootabaga Stories by Carl Sandburg.

Tickets here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 10 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

Mar
12
Tue
The Fantasticks @ Village Theatre (Issaquah) (PWYC)
Mar 12 @ 7:30 pm

It’s no wonder this musical charmer was the longest-running musical in the world, with its breathtaking poetry, theatrical sophistication, and timeless songs like “Try to Remember” and “Soon It’s Gonna Rain.” Full of buoyant humor and charming tunes, The Fantasticks tells the story of a boy and a girl who fall madly in love, and the two meddlesome fathers who try to keep them apart. This production features a newly revised and updated script and a lush new approach to this beloved classic. Don’t miss this magical, wild and witty tale about young love, wild fantasy, and growing up.

ASL interpreted performance 3/30, and open captioned performance 4/13 (matinees).

$20 Section B same-day, in-person rush tickets offered for all dates (subject to availability). Pay-what-you-choose tickets available same-day for select performances. See discount ticket info here and PWYC info here.

Tickets here.

 

Mar
13
Wed
Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 13 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

The Fantasticks @ Village Theatre (Issaquah)
Mar 13 @ 7:30 pm

It’s no wonder this musical charmer was the longest-running musical in the world, with its breathtaking poetry, theatrical sophistication, and timeless songs like “Try to Remember” and “Soon It’s Gonna Rain.” Full of buoyant humor and charming tunes, The Fantasticks tells the story of a boy and a girl who fall madly in love, and the two meddlesome fathers who try to keep them apart. This production features a newly revised and updated script and a lush new approach to this beloved classic. Don’t miss this magical, wild and witty tale about young love, wild fantasy, and growing up.

ASL interpreted performance 3/30, and open captioned performance 4/13 (matinees).

$20 Section B same-day, in-person rush tickets offered for all dates (subject to availability). Pay-what-you-choose tickets available same-day for select performances. See discount ticket info here and PWYC info here.

Tickets here.

 

Mar
14
Thu
All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 14 @ 7:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Anyone Can Whistle – Reboot Theatre Co. @ Theatre Off Jackson (Seattle – Int. Dist.)
Mar 14 @ 7:30 pm

This wacky, intelligent, highly unconventional musical points ahead to Stephen Sondheim’s groundbreaking work in the 1970s, even as it keeps a foot firmly rooted in musical theatre’s “golden age.” Anyone Can Whistle tells the story of a corrupt mayoress who fakes a miracle to revitalize her bankrupt town, and the ill-fated romance between the rational nurse, out to expose the fraud, and the easygoing doctor who is determined to enjoy the chaos that it brings. An unconventional satire of small-town life.

Music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, book by Arthur Laurents. Directed by Jasmine Joshua, music directed by Kaelee Bolme, choreographed by Harry Turpin. Co-presented by Reboot Theatre Company and Theatre Off Jackson.

Tickets $6-$106 (sliding scale available for all) here.

 

Jasper in Deadland @ Pacific Lutheran University (Parkland)
Mar 14 @ 7:30 pm

This fresh, compelling pop-rock musical, inspired by the myth of Orpheus and Eurydice, follows 16-year-old Jasper Jarvis as he travels through the afterlife on a mission to save his best friend, Agnes.

Written by Hunter Foster and Ryan Scott Oliver. Directed by Tom Smith; music directed by Amy Boers.

Location: Phillips Center – Eastvold Auditorium (12180 Park Ave S., Tacoma)

Show info here. Tickets ($16) here.

 

Jersey Boys Sing-Along @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Mar 14 @ 7:30 pm

This is your chance to join in the fun and sing along with TMP’s Jersey Boys cast and musicians to your heart’s content, in a one-show-only event.

About Jersey Boys:

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 14 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

The Fantasticks @ Village Theatre (Issaquah)
Mar 14 @ 7:30 pm

It’s no wonder this musical charmer was the longest-running musical in the world, with its breathtaking poetry, theatrical sophistication, and timeless songs like “Try to Remember” and “Soon It’s Gonna Rain.” Full of buoyant humor and charming tunes, The Fantasticks tells the story of a boy and a girl who fall madly in love, and the two meddlesome fathers who try to keep them apart. This production features a newly revised and updated script and a lush new approach to this beloved classic. Don’t miss this magical, wild and witty tale about young love, wild fantasy, and growing up.

ASL interpreted performance 3/30, and open captioned performance 4/13 (matinees).

$20 Section B same-day, in-person rush tickets offered for all dates (subject to availability). Pay-what-you-choose tickets available same-day for select performances. See discount ticket info here and PWYC info here.

Tickets here.

 

The Space Pirates of Penzance @ Enoch City Arts (Bremerton)
Mar 14 @ 7:30 pm

This gloriously nerdy new take on a hilarious classic puts the opera in “space opera.” Think special screwdrivers, dancing Redshirts, and pew pew guns. Take a voyage with Gilbert and Sullivan where no man has gone before.

Location: Enoch City Arts (714 Lebo Blvd, Bremerton)

Tickets ($28) here.

 

Mar
15
Fri
All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 15 @ 7:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Rootabaga Country – Youth Opera Project @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Mar 15 @ 7:00 pm

Curious to learn more about the mother they never knew, two siblings travel with their father along the Zigzag Railroad to Rootabaga Country. In the process, they learn that families come in all shapes and sizes. and the best way forward is together. In the Opera Center.

Music and libretto by Rachel J. Peters; based on Rootabaga Stories by Carl Sandburg.

Tickets here.

 

Anyone Can Whistle – Reboot Theatre Co. @ Theatre Off Jackson (Seattle – Int. Dist.)
Mar 15 @ 7:30 pm

This wacky, intelligent, highly unconventional musical points ahead to Stephen Sondheim’s groundbreaking work in the 1970s, even as it keeps a foot firmly rooted in musical theatre’s “golden age.” Anyone Can Whistle tells the story of a corrupt mayoress who fakes a miracle to revitalize her bankrupt town, and the ill-fated romance between the rational nurse, out to expose the fraud, and the easygoing doctor who is determined to enjoy the chaos that it brings. An unconventional satire of small-town life.

Music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, book by Arthur Laurents. Directed by Jasmine Joshua, music directed by Kaelee Bolme, choreographed by Harry Turpin. Co-presented by Reboot Theatre Company and Theatre Off Jackson.

Tickets $6-$106 (sliding scale available for all) here.

 

Jasper in Deadland @ Pacific Lutheran University (Parkland)
Mar 15 @ 7:30 pm

This fresh, compelling pop-rock musical, inspired by the myth of Orpheus and Eurydice, follows 16-year-old Jasper Jarvis as he travels through the afterlife on a mission to save his best friend, Agnes.

Written by Hunter Foster and Ryan Scott Oliver. Directed by Tom Smith; music directed by Amy Boers.

Location: Phillips Center – Eastvold Auditorium (12180 Park Ave S., Tacoma)

Show info here. Tickets ($16) here.

 

Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia)
Mar 15 @ 7:30 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.

 

Rent @ Tacoma Little Theatre (Tacoma)
Mar 15 @ 7:30 pm

Rent follows a year in the life of a group of impoverished young artists and musicians struggling to survive and create in New York’s Lower East Side, under the shadow of HIV/AIDS. The physical and emotional complications of the disease pervade the lives of Roger, Mimi, Tom and Angel. Maureen deals with her chronic infidelity through performance art; her partner, Joanne, wonders if their relationship is worth the trouble. Benny has sold out his Bohemian ideals, and Mark, an aspiring filmmaker, feels like an outsider to life in general. How these young bohemians negotiate their dreams, loves and conflicts provides the narrative thread to this groundbreaking musical.

Book, music, and lyrics by Jonathan Larson. Directed by Maria-Tania Bandes B. Weingarden; musical direction by Shawna Avinger; choreography by Eric Clausell. A collaboration with UW Tacoma’s Theatre Department.

Accessibility: Pay-what-you-choose performance on 3/21. ASL interpreted performance on 3/31.

Tickets ($31) here.

 

Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle) (open captioned)
Mar 15 @ 7:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

Want more Deaf-friendly theatre? See NWTheatre’s complete calendar of ASL interpreted and open captioned performances here.

 

The Space Pirates of Penzance @ Enoch City Arts (Bremerton)
Mar 15 @ 7:30 pm

This gloriously nerdy new take on a hilarious classic puts the opera in “space opera.” Think special screwdrivers, dancing Redshirts, and pew pew guns. Take a voyage with Gilbert and Sullivan where no man has gone before.

Location: Enoch City Arts (714 Lebo Blvd, Bremerton)

Tickets ($28) here.

 

The Fantasticks @ Village Theatre (Issaquah)
Mar 15 @ 8:00 pm

It’s no wonder this musical charmer was the longest-running musical in the world, with its breathtaking poetry, theatrical sophistication, and timeless songs like “Try to Remember” and “Soon It’s Gonna Rain.” Full of buoyant humor and charming tunes, The Fantasticks tells the story of a boy and a girl who fall madly in love, and the two meddlesome fathers who try to keep them apart. This production features a newly revised and updated script and a lush new approach to this beloved classic. Don’t miss this magical, wild and witty tale about young love, wild fantasy, and growing up.

ASL interpreted performance 3/30, and open captioned performance 4/13 (matinees).

$20 Section B same-day, in-person rush tickets offered for all dates (subject to availability). Pay-what-you-choose tickets available same-day for select performances. See discount ticket info here and PWYC info here.

Tickets here.

 

Mar
16
Sat
Something’s Afoot @ The 5th Avenue Theatre (Downtown Seattle)
Mar 16 @ 1:30 pm

Prepare to laugh until it hurts with this musical spoof of the whodunit genre. Poking fun at the likes of Agatha Christie murder mysteries, in Something’s Afoot, 10 people are stranded in an isolated country estate during a raging thunderstorm and are picked off, one by one, with cleverly fiendish devices. As bodies pile up, the survivors frantically race to solve the mystery. Join in the tomfoolery of this farcical, raucous, and outrageous show. Book, music, and lyrics by James McDonald, David Voss, and Robert Gerlach; additional music by Ed Linderman.

Accessibility: ASL interpreted and open captioned performance on 3/24 (matinee); additional open captioned performance on 3/15 (evening); audio described performance on 3/23 (matinee). See accessibility info, dates, and seating information here.

Tickets here.

 

Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Mar 16 @ 2:00 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Rootabaga Country – Youth Opera Project @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Mar 16 @ 2:00 pm

Curious to learn more about the mother they never knew, two siblings travel with their father along the Zigzag Railroad to Rootabaga Country. In the process, they learn that families come in all shapes and sizes. and the best way forward is together. In the Opera Center.

Music and libretto by Rachel J. Peters; based on Rootabaga Stories by Carl Sandburg.

Tickets here.

 

The Fantasticks @ Village Theatre (Issaquah)
Mar 16 @ 2:00 pm

It’s no wonder this musical charmer was the longest-running musical in the world, with its breathtaking poetry, theatrical sophistication, and timeless songs like “Try to Remember” and “Soon It’s Gonna Rain.” Full of buoyant humor and charming tunes, The Fantasticks tells the story of a boy and a girl who fall madly in love, and the two meddlesome fathers who try to keep them apart. This production features a newly revised and updated script and a lush new approach to this beloved classic. Don’t miss this magical, wild and witty tale about young love, wild fantasy, and growing up.

ASL interpreted performance 3/30, and open captioned performance 4/13 (matinees).

$20 Section B same-day, in-person rush tickets offered for all dates (subject to availability). Pay-what-you-choose tickets available same-day for select performances. See discount ticket info here and PWYC info here.

Tickets here.

 

The Space Pirates of Penzance @ Enoch City Arts (Bremerton)
Mar 16 @ 3:30 pm

This gloriously nerdy new take on a hilarious classic puts the opera in “space opera.” Think special screwdrivers, dancing Redshirts, and pew pew guns. Take a voyage with Gilbert and Sullivan where no man has gone before.

Location: Enoch City Arts (714 Lebo Blvd, Bremerton)

Tickets ($28) here.

 

All Shook Up @ ManeStage Theatre (Puyallup)
Mar 16 @ 7:00 pm

Set in the summer of 1955 and featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, this hilarious musical comedy depicts life in a small Midwestern town that comes together through the thrill of romance and the power of rock & roll. Combining all-time favorite hits like “Jailhouse Rock,” “Heartbreak Hotel,” and “Can’t Help Falling In Love” with a story inspired by Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night, this rockin’ musical is sure to have you dancing in the seats.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Rootabaga Country – Youth Opera Project @ Seattle Opera (Seattle Center)
Mar 16 @ 7:00 pm

Curious to learn more about the mother they never knew, two siblings travel with their father along the Zigzag Railroad to Rootabaga Country. In the process, they learn that families come in all shapes and sizes. and the best way forward is together. In the Opera Center.

Music and libretto by Rachel J. Peters; based on Rootabaga Stories by Carl Sandburg.

Tickets here.

 

Anyone Can Whistle – Reboot Theatre Co. @ Theatre Off Jackson (Seattle – Int. Dist.)
Mar 16 @ 7:30 pm

This wacky, intelligent, highly unconventional musical points ahead to Stephen Sondheim’s groundbreaking work in the 1970s, even as it keeps a foot firmly rooted in musical theatre’s “golden age.” Anyone Can Whistle tells the story of a corrupt mayoress who fakes a miracle to revitalize her bankrupt town, and the ill-fated romance between the rational nurse, out to expose the fraud, and the easygoing doctor who is determined to enjoy the chaos that it brings. An unconventional satire of small-town life.

Music and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim, book by Arthur Laurents. Directed by Jasmine Joshua, music directed by Kaelee Bolme, choreographed by Harry Turpin. Co-presented by Reboot Theatre Company and Theatre Off Jackson.

Tickets $6-$106 (sliding scale available for all) here.

 

Jasper in Deadland @ Pacific Lutheran University (Parkland)
Mar 16 @ 7:30 pm

This fresh, compelling pop-rock musical, inspired by the myth of Orpheus and Eurydice, follows 16-year-old Jasper Jarvis as he travels through the afterlife on a mission to save his best friend, Agnes.

Written by Hunter Foster and Ryan Scott Oliver. Directed by Tom Smith; music directed by Amy Boers.

Location: Phillips Center – Eastvold Auditorium (12180 Park Ave S., Tacoma)

Show info here. Tickets ($16) here.

 

Jersey Boys @ Tacoma Musical Playhouse (Tacoma)
Mar 16 @ 7:30 pm

Go behind the music and inside the story of Frankie Valli and The Four Seasons in the Tony and Grammy Award-winning true-life musical phenomenon, Jersey Boys, presented in a documentary-style format that dramatizes the formation, success and breakup of the 1960s rock ‘n’ roll group. The musical is structured as four “seasons,” each narrated by a different member of the band who gives his own perspective on its history and music.

Book by Marshall Brickman and Rick Elice, music by Bob Gaudio, lyrics by Bob Crewe. Directed by Jon Douglas Rake.

Tickets ($35) here.

 

Nunsense @ Evergreen Playhouse (Centralia)
Mar 16 @ 7:30 pm

Nunsense is the hilarious musical farce about a convent of Nuns staging a fundraiser to enable them to bury the last four nuns of their order who died of botulism in an unfortunate convent cooking accident (and who are temporarily being stored in the freezer!). The Little Sisters of Hoboken (well, what’s left of them) put on this riotous revue packed with hilarious, show-stopping song and dance numbers, and always proves to be a crowd favorite.

Pay-what-you-choose performance (general seating) on 3/7.

Tickets ($18) here.