VIDEO: George Street Playhouse presents AMERICAN HERO
Watch the trailer for the powerful drama, American Hero, on stage now through February 25 at George Street Playhouse on the Cook Campus of Rutgers University in New Brunswick, NJ.
Captain Rob Wellman's perfect life starts to unravel when a fellow veteran seeking justice shows up threatening to expose a hidden past. From the Christopher Demos-Brown, author of last season's American Son, this probing drama shines a light on how America honors its veterans, the corrupting effect of awards and commendations, and questions what it truly means to be a hero. American Hero joins American Son and a yet-to-be titled new work to create a trilogy of plays that explore American injustice. American Hero is the recipient of the Steinberg Award Citation from the American Theatre Critics Association.
Directed by George Street Playhouse Artistic Director David Saint, American Hero stars John Bolger, Kally Duling, Laiona Michelle and Armand Schultz.
Tickets range from $40 to $65.
American Hero is sponsored by The Blanche and Irving Laurie Foundation.
George Street Playhouse is presenting its 2017-18 and 2018-19 seasons at the former New Jersey Museum of Agriculture at 103 College Farm Road in New Brunswick, N.J. Located right off Route 1 amidst a vast bucolic setting on the Cook Campus of Rutgers University, George Street Playhouse's new, interim venue features expansive lobby spaces, an outdoor patio and free nearby parking. The entrance into the building and to all areas of the theatre are barrier-free. For directions to George Street Playhouse, visit the Playhouse website (www.GeorgeStreetPlayhouse.org) and click Directions on the homepage.
New Brunswick's favorite restaurants are less than two miles from 103 College Farm Road. For a list of restaurants, visit the Plan Your Visit section of the website. And keep a lookout for unique dining options offered by George Street Playhouse.
George Street Playhouse is expected to return to downtown New Brunswick for its 2019-20 season, upon the completion of the New Brunswick Performing Arts Center being built on the site of GSP's longtime home on Livingston Avenue.
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