Don Dinicola Hosts Post-Show Discussion of TEN BLOCKS ON THE CAMINO REAL, May 18


Don Dinicola, composer of the score for the production of Ten Blocks on the Camino Real, will be at the Charlestown Working Theater for a free, post-show discussion about his composing for live theater. He will be joined by director Davis Robinson, the musicians, and the cast. This presentation is made possible by a grant from the New England Foundation for the Arts, and was originally scheduled for Friday, May 4th. The forum is free and open to the public. The forum will begin at 9:15, immediately after the 8pm performance. 

Ten Blocks on the Camino Real is a rare Tennessee Williams play written in the prime of his life, presented by the award-winning Beau Jest Moving Theater. Charlestown is the only place in the world you can see this play before it moves to Maine and to other theater festivals. Beau Jest was given special permission by the estate to do a revival that faithfully follows all of Mr. Williams fantastic stage directions to include live music, dance, masks, and poetry. Don Dinicola has fifteen years experience in film and television as a composer and music supervisor. Dinicola has written music for PBS, A&E, HBO, TLC, Sundance, and Discovery Channel. He received an Emmy nomination for his work on the PBS documentary After Stonewall. Broadway: Betrayal, Public Theater In The Blood, Hamlet, House Arrest. Edward Albee's The Play About The Baby. Roundabout, Give Me Your Answer Do!. Eric Bogosian's Wake Up and Smell the Coffee. Vineyard Theater Eros Trilogy with Betty Buckley. Second Stage, Crimes Of The Heart. 

Don is a native Bostonian who first worked with Beau Jest on their production of Ubu Roi, composing original music for and performing live with the company. This led to several other collaborations, including the score for A Mall and Some Visitors, the award-winning “Krazy Kat”, and Beau Jest’s 2006 adaptation of the Kurosawa film, Samurai 7.0. 

For tickets and more information, visit  or call (toll free) 866.811.4111

Funded in part by a grant from the MetLife Creative Connections program of Meet the Composer, Inc. and the New England Foundation for the Arts, with additional support from the six New England state arts agencies and the National Endowment for the Arts. 

Photo Credit:  Stan Rowin

Related Articles View More Boston Stories   Shows

More Hot Stories For You

Before you go...

Like Us On Facebook
Follow Us On Twitter
Follow Us On Instagram