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Lewes, Delaware
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August 1, 1997     Cape Gazette
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August 1, 1997
 

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72 - CAPE GAZETTE, Friday, August I - August 7, 1997 Second Street Players' "Don't Dress for Dinner" continues this weeKel Ld How the audience dresses is op- tional, but the cast of "Don't Dress for Dinner" continues to switch clothes and identities in the Second Street Players' summer production August 1, 2 and 3 at the Riverfront Theatre in Milford. The adult contemporary comedy that is meant to be a recipe for laughter played to sold-out houses last weekend when the show opened. Audience members came with an appetite for humor as on-stage couples mixed and matched for a weekend in the country. Those who wish to see the comedy this weekend are advised to reserve early. The show is a humorous look at what gets cooked up when the amorous interests of all occupants of a country home end up coming for dinner The comedy includes a married couple and a couple who shows up un-coupled. One of the singles thinks that she will be the main curse for someone, the other thinks he will have a romp with his side dish. Finally, a cunning cook and her hunky husband com- plete the smorgasbord. There is a lot of costume switching along with the identity swaps, and wronged women working with seltzer siphons and a soupqon of sauce manage to keep the men in constant search of clean clothing. A closing chef's surprise occurs and serves them with their just desserts. The play features Becky Cham- bers, John Moiler, Dick Pack, Rosanne Pack, Michael Short and Georgiana Staley. "Don't Dress for Dinner" gets served in the home of a cos- mopolitan couple who turned the outbuildings of a farm into their own bucolic bungalow. Director Kenney Workman has put his brand on the set that features plas- ter and open beams and contem- Beads Continued from page 71 Keen of Blue Parrot in Kem- blesville, Pa.; Billy Jawara of African Art Imports of The Bronx, N.Y., and Cochran's Crafts of Lancaster, Pa., whose display, in addition to beads, will also offer books on the subject. Modem hot glass bead makers will be represented by Debbie Johnson; of Why Knot Designs, Silver Spring, Md; Terri Gable of Sweet Baboo, Red Bank, N.J.; Nikki Blanchard of Moontide Workshop, Shelton, Conn. and Patti Lorenz of Beadhive in White Hall, Md. While all these artists work with the same materials, their products are made with dif- ferent designs and techniques, making them unique and identifi- able. The Intergalactic Bead Show has beads for everyone. For more information, call 704- 669-1949. In the Second Street Players' production of "Don't Dress for Dinner," Rosanne Pack (1) and Georgiana Staley discuss the big question, "Just whose husband is whose lover and how can these men treat us this way?l" The Players' show contin- ues in Milford Aug. 1, 2 and 3. prary furniture set off with touch- es of country. Couples get con- signed to bedrooms called the pig- gery or the cowshed, and for those feeling peckish, dining goes down in the chicken coop. The cook might be the most innocent one in the house, but in her moves from the cowshed to the piggery, she manages to assume several identi- ties while she collects a full length fur and a shirt full of French francs. "Don't Dress for Dinner" is the theatre course of an evening of dinner and entertainment for those who choose to take advantage of a package with the Banking House Inn Restaurant. For $30, theatre patrons can dine in the historical elegance of the Banking House and enjoy the play in the air condi- tioned Riverfront Theatre. How- ever, the management of the Banking House requests that din- ers do dress for dinner. Friday and Saturday perfor- mances are at 8 p.m., and Sunday matinee is at 3 p.m. Tickets are $10; senior citizens and students pay a discount price of $9 for matinees only. Group rates are available, for information, call the theatre ticketline and leave a mes- sage. All seats are reserved, for reservations, call 422-0220. Show dates are August 1, 2 and 3. The air conditioned Second Street Players Riverfront Theatre is at 2 S. Walnut St., downtown Milford. The theatre is accessible to the disabled. The Players are supported in part by a grant from the Delaware Division of the Arts. 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