The Houston Premier Of




January 23 through February 28, 1998

Masquerade Theatre
720 West 11th in the Heights
(713) 861-7045

The Living Room of the Duncan Family of Main Line, Philadelphia

"Is it any wonder I can't remember a thing?"
- Summer -

Scene One: "An Appropriate Gift" - Autumn
Scene Two: "A Walk in the Park" - Winter

TODD DUNCAN........................Christian Holmes
EMMA DUNCAN......................Kristina Short
TOMMY MCKORCKLE............Ty Mayberry
GRACE DUNCAN.......................Marcy Bannor
ARTHUR DUNCAN...................Orvis Melvin

PRODUCED By Phillip Duggins
DIRECTED By Chris Jimmerson



PTERODACTYLS has won the Oppenheimer Award and the Kesselring Award and received the Drama Desk nomination and Outer Critic's Circle nomination. His other plays include Raised In Captivity (Drama Desk nomination, Outer Critics Circle nomination, Drama-Logue Award), The Food Chain (Outer Critic's Circle nomination), Fat Men in Skirts, Fit To Be Tied, Free Will & Wanton Lust (Helen Hayes Award). His plays have been produced across the United States and widely in Europe. His new play, The Maiden's Prayer, will open next season at the Vineyard Theater in New York.



Interview with Marcy Bannor
Grace Duncan in Pterodactyls

by Theresa Hyde

Marcy Bannor plays Grace Duncan, the mother of the Duncan family household. Her performance reminds me of Elizabeth Taylor in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Wolf?" Grace is the Elmer's glue that keeps the family together. The liquid paste as liquid as the scotch she constantly drinks.

Marcy is a graduate of the Good School of Drama in Chicago. She was last seen as Marlowe in Forget Him at The Little Room Downstairs and as Mrs. Wire in New Heights Theatre's production of Vieux Carre. Marcy has performed at Stages, Main Street Theater, Chocolate Bayou Theater, Theater Lab Houston, The Houston Shakespeare Festival, and Pace Productions. Marcy tours local schools with B&B Productions for Young Audiences, teaches creative dramatics at Arts a la Carte. She has performed in numerous radio and TV commercials almost always playing a mom, a job she enjoys the most.

Theresa: Tell us about the part that you're playing.
Marcy: I'm the alcoholic mom, who denies everything. This play is very very funny, and very very tragic. It's as dark a comedy as you can get. A lot of people have said, that they find themselves laughing, and then thinking, Oh, I shouldn't be laughing at that. That's not really funny! But it's written so well that you cannot help it.

Nicky Silver, the playwright, did The Food Chain at the Alley Theatre. He's done so many plays. He's a very interesting writer. He's got some plays that are even further out than this, there's one about Cannibalism. I haven't read that, but that doesn't sound too appealing. This one is about a very dysfunctional family.

Theresa: Yeah, dysfunctional with a capital DYS
Marcy: I am the mother, and I drink throughout the whole thing, and I drink myself to death at the end of the play.
Theresa: How Fun!
Marcy: Yeah! I never got to do that before!
Theresa: How hard is it to play an alcoholic?
Marcy: I played an alcoholic in Black Comedy, but of course that was a much funnier play. My assumption is that somebody who drinks all the time, doesn't get that craziness that happens as opposed to someone who very rarely drinks. So, my assumption is that they still function. I mean she would have to function, she couldn't just pass out. And of course, you don't go at something playing an alcoholic. You play the intentions, the emotions, the attitudes. You believe that you are the character dealing with the husband, and the children, and all the things that happen. Once you just focus on that, it all just comes.

Theresa: How long have you been acting?
Marcy: Oh my goodness, I started acting when I was a child. I'm from Chicago. Chicago has a wonderful Carte District that has classes in almost everything. And so as a child, I would go to the Chicago Carte District and take acting lesons. The major thing I remember is in sixth grade, I was Gretel in the Operetta Hansel and Gretel at school. That's probably when I realized that it was something I absolutely love doing. Went on into the Drama Club in High School.

And then, really, I didn't know what else I wanted to do. I know I didn't want to teach, which is what my parents and grandparents did. So, I went on to Goodman School of Drama, which was affiliated with The Art Institute. I was there from '64 to '67. Just loved it! Now, I don't make a living at Acting on Stage. I think it's an impossible thing to do. Because you get a part, make some money......and then, you don't have a job. So, I have a secretarial service, I work for psychiatrists and psychologists. And I do a lot of voice work through my agent, do a lot of commercials on the radio and television. So it's fun, I do a lot of kid's shows.

Theresa: How long have you lived in Houston?
Marcy: I moved down here to Houston in 1970. (Pause) I met a man. (Long pause) What a dumb reason to move across the country. (Laughs) But at that time, I was 23 years old and I thought it was appropriate.

Theresa: (laughing) Are you still with this man?
Marcy: No, I am not. I've been divorced for 15 years, and he died recently. I have a 24-year old son, and a 12-year old daughter, who's running the sound for the show. She has gotten very involved in theatre, due to my interest in theatre, and has assistant stage managed, learned lights, learned sound and is also a budding actress. And very good!

Theresa: Do you do anything behind the scenes?
Marcy: I have directed a couple of children's shows at Main Street Theatre. Then, I directed a show at Chocolate Bayou Theater, an adult show prior to its closing. I talked to Phillip about directing here. It's something I would like to get back into.

Theresa: How did you become a part of this play?
Marcy: I worked with Chris Jimmerson, the director, over at New Heights Theatre. He was volunteering over there. I met him 3 or 4 years ago, and just adore him. He is a wonderful, wonderful man. Oftentimes in theatre, what ends up happening, is you work with different people, and then, you don't see them again, until a year or so later, you're in another play. Chris was somebody I knew immediately. We became fast friends.

He came over here and did Torch Song Trilogy. And Phillip Duggins, the producing director asked him to direct. He had read another Nicky Silver play. We were talking one day, and I said, "Oh, If you're gonna do Nicky Silver, read Pterodactyls. I loved it! And if you do it, I want to be the mother."

Theresa: Oh, so you gave them the idea.....
Marcy: I still had to audition. But I made it very clear that if he didn't cast me, I was gonna be very annoyed. (Laughs). And depressed for about 24 hours, and then I'd get over it!

Theresa: But you were the one who suggested it......
Marcy: Yes. I said, "Read Pterodactyls and see what you think." And so, Here we are! I read this play two years ago and fell in love with it. I'm at a point now, where I'm a single parent, I have my own business, I only want to do things I really want to do. And so, when I read that, I thought, "Oooooooh, if anybody ever does this in town. I'm going after Grace." This is a Houston premiere.

Theresa: Who are your most favorite actors?
Marcy: Oh, you know, that's always hard because I like different people in different things. I've always admired Merryl Streep, because I think that she changes very strongly with the character she plays. So many people play what they play, you know. They play the ingenue, and they're always the same ingenue. Tom Hanks, is able to come the character, instead of the character becoming him. People like that always intrigue me. I'd be much more apt to run off to see something they were in.

Theresa: What qualities do you look for in an actor?
Marcy: Honesty. I love going to Theatre. I'm an incredible audience member if I believe you and frequently, I don't. And I think that the problem is, that people know how to do it on the surface, but don't use what's inside. Anybody can yell and scream and be angry. It's what's happening inside that causes that feeling. I would sit and watch a show and think, I should be furious about these people, why am I not?

And I think it's because they haven't been able to delve into themselves and make the audience care what's happening to them. Be honest with the character and honest with yourself. Be able to use yourself and those emotions to impact an audience. Some people are scared to do that. I hear frequently, somebody having a part, and saying, "I don't want the audience to not like me." Well, they're not supposed to like the character you're playing, they shouldn't like you.

You can't be afraid. I'm not afraid that anybody would think I drink a lot just because I'm playing an alcoholic. If somebody can't sit there and watch a show and know you're playing a part, no matter how honest and real you are in the part, they haven't seen much there.

Theresa: What would you like to say to the Houston Theatre-going audience?
Marcy: I do think that this is an incredible production. And my hope is that people would come and see it. I also would like to say that I've worked at most of the theatres in town, this has been one of the most wonderful experiences I have had. They are very organized, communicative. Not once, throughout the entire rehearsal process, did I say "I'm never doing this again!". And I frequently say that, "I don't wanna deal with this again!" This was thorough enjoyment.


An Alcoholic mother, a brother who is conflicted with AIDS
A sister who is possibly sexually molested by the father.......


The melody of THE CHAIN by Fleetwood Mac kept ringing in my head.

Listen to the Wind Blow, Watch the Sun Rise
Run in the Shadows, Damn your Love, Damn your Lies........


Interview with Phillip Duggins
Producing Director of Masquerade Theatre

by Theresa Hyde

Phillip Duggins has a B.S. in Theatre, an M.A. in Business Communications, and an M.F.A. in Directing from the University of Houston. He has directed over 100 productions and some of his favorites include The Trojan Women, Les Miserables, Sweeny Todd, and All My Sons. Phillip recently served as the Musical Director for Masquerade's production of Godspell. He is proud and especially thrilled to produce and create the unique experience of Masquerade Theatre.

Theresa: Tell us more about your background......
Phillip: I have three degrees. I got my first degree in Theatre education. And then, I got a Masters, and then I got an M.F.A. in Directing in Theatre, of course.

Theresa: Wow! This was all in one school?
Phillip: No, different schools (nonchalantly). I have three degrees from different schools. This is kind of what I've always wanted to do. I mean, this has been my dream, so.....

Theresa: Are you originally from Houston?
Phillip: No, I'm a transplant. I've been here 11 years. I'm actually from the Panhandle, Amarillo area. So, I came from the other end of the state.

Theresa: Tell us a little bit about Masquerade Theatre.....
Phillip: We are a For-profit theatre. We're one of the two, to my knowledge, in town. Most of the theatres in Houston are non-profit theatres. So, we need to be Cutting Edge. Obviously, you've got to think what's gonna appeal to the public because we rely on ticket sales. But, we've had to stay pretty cutting edge. We're trying to do about three musicals a year, and three non-musicals.

Pterodactyls is a Houston premiere, it's very edgy, very different. We did a musical this summer called Runaways, which is very different. It's about runaway kids on the street, very hard edge. Our holiday offering was Godspell. For Godspell, we changed it up and did a lot of rhythm, made like a new musical out of it. And the audiences loved it. If we've taken a show that's an older, more established show, we try to give it an edge, or a new look to it. We try not to do anything too totally standard.
Theresa: Do you direct most of the plays here?
Phillip: On purpose, for the first year, I didn't want to wear too many hats. So I decided that I would be just the producing director. Ultimately, I have the say on what shows we do here. I would handle everything from the business point of view, the advertising and such. And bring in Directors. I even have an Artistic Director, who oversees the shows and his name is Christopher Ayres. He's been on Broadway, done national tours.

And so far, we've had a different director for every show, you know, and we try to give a lot of people opportunities. One of the main reasons we wanted to do the Theatre is that there's so much incredible talent in this city, and they have nowhere to work. And that's why they all leave. There's a large theatre market in Houston. You look in the paper, like Public News, there's 20-something theatres. And I think the more people that know about them, you can see some of the best work at these theatres. You could see work, just as good, if not better than you would go downtown. And many times, it's better at a lot of these little theatres. Just phenomenal work.

Theresa: What do you look for in a director?
Phillip: Obviously, Intelligence. Confidence. Knowing what they want to get from the show. We've had some brand new directors that have a lot of theatre experience, but have never directed before. I want a director that will take charge, knows what their vision is, has a lot of people skills. I've certainly learned that if a director doesn't have people skills, no matter how much knowledge they have, they're not gonna get anywhere with their cast.

We've been very fortunate with Chris, he is a phenomenal director. He has great people skills, knew what he wanted, and shows incredible insight. We're very proud of the show. Very proud.

Theresa: Who are your most favorite directors?
Phillip: In Houston, I like a lot of Rob Bundy's work from Stages. I love our Artistic Director, Chris Ayres' work on musicals. He's very good in musicals. And although this is Chris Jimmerson's first time to direct, I think he's gonna be a phenomenal director. He's very good.

Theresa: How long has Masquerade Theatre been in existence?
Phillip: We opened with the first show in June, 1997. I am the founder, I own the theatre. Actually, physically own it. We started in June, and so this is just our 4th show. And the only reason this is just our 4th is we've had such great success. We've had to hold over all of our shows. I'm probably getting ready to move to a larger space. We got a pretty good deal on the works, and we need a much bigger space. It's got multiple bathrooms, something we don't have here. It's got 20-foot ceilings as opposed to 8 1/2 foot ceiling. A lot more of the things that allow us to do better, different things, so we maybe moving into that space here in the next couple of months. But we have a strong following, very strong following.

Theresa: What message do you want to say to the HoustonTheatre-going audience?
Phillip: My main purpose is to provide a quality space for actors and directors in Houston to work. Eventually, hoping that the public will realize what a goldmine they have here, and they will start to attend the shows more and more.

Emma Duncan, the sister is dramatically in love with Tommy McKorckle. But Tommy is sort of confused. He doesn't know whom he loves more, Emma or her brother, Todd. Tommy is an ambitious waiter, who doubles as a french maid.

And If you don't love me now, you will never love me again
I can still hear you saying, you would never break the chain


Interview with Christopher Jimmerson
Director of Pterodactyls for Masquerade Theatre

by Theresa Hyde

Christopher Jimmerson is making his Houston Directorial debut at Masquerade Theatre. Pterodactyls is the vehicle he has chosen to put everything in motion. Pterodactyls is a Hilarious Pensive Black Comedy written by the brilliant Nicky Silver. Stages Artistic Director Rob Bundy was in the audience during the show (didn't I say he was all over the place?) and he complimented the playwright.

Chris is a very handsome 35-year old, who looks much younger than his age. He studied directing and acting at Lamar University. He has appeared locally as Danny in Christmas present, Jerry in the Edward Albee Workshop production of In My Mother's Heels and as Ed in Masquerade's recent production of Torch Song Trilogy.

Theresa: Tell us about Pterodactyls......
Chris: It's a very complicated play, it's a very dark comedy. It's about a wealthy family in Philadelphia, who have ways of going about the world that are no longer adaptive. So the theme is the Pterodactyls. The dinosaurs, just as they became extinct, because the world changed and their ways of living weren't adapted to the new world. And so is this family.

There's the matron of the family, Grace, who drinks too much, shops, plans parties, drinks, ignores her daughter, loves her son just a little too much. The daughter, whose name is Emma, represses things, tends to forget that she has a brother, she's sort of a hypochondriac and just nuts. The dad, who loves Emma a little too much and sort of lives in a world of abstractions, and Emma's fiance, Tommy who gets hired as the maid, complete with the little skimpy maid's outfit. And then the son, Todd, who comes home, and who has AIDS and the family can't handle this. The story is about how eventually, all these mechanisms of denial start to break down, and the family can no longer cope because of this news that the son brings home. It's about Class, and AIDS, and Denial, and ways of going about the world that don't work anymore. So, it's a very complicated script.

Theresa: How did you become a part of this play?
Chris: To be honest, I was in a show here, previously, Torch Song Trilogy. I played a role, and they were looking for directors and I had done some directing many years ago. And I said, "I'd love to do that." and they said, "Well, find a script!" So I was reading scripts, and I read this one, and just immediately knew that's what I wanna do. I just loved it. Immediately thought, "I have to do this!"

Theresa: Are you originally from Houston?
Chris: I'm originally from Groves, which is right outside of Beaumont, Texas. I studied theatre there, at Lamar University. Moved to Houston in the early '80s and have been here ever since. I consider myself a Houstonian now, cause I've been here a long time.

Theresa: Tell us about your Acting background.....
Chris: I started doing theatre again, a couple of years ago, and I did some stage management, and as an Assistant Director. I did an original work by a local playwright named Gary Laird. I also did an original work, Edward Albee in the University of Houston do the new plays workshop each year. I did a show for that which was then, picked up by Stages, to do another few performances over there. And I did Torch Song Trilogy here.

Theresa: Who are your most favorite directors?
Chris: Oh gosh.....that's a difficult one. Locally, I have a lot of respect for Rob Bundy, a lot of his work. I really liked what Michael Wilson did with Angels in America over at the Alley. I like his work. But certainly, locally, Rob would be one of my favorites. In movies, a lot of Spielberg, believe it or not, I don't think he gets taken seriously enough. I think he's excellent.

Theresa: What qualities do you look for in a director?
Chris: You know, I thought a lot about that before I directed this show. I think, First and Foremost, a director has to find the ways, because it's different for every cast member, to help the creativity of that actor be maximized. To come out the most. And it depends who you're dealing with, how you do that. But what I see too much in other productions is, the actor sort of being treated as, robots or unimportant. Or they're just actors, so we can just make them do anything.

I think that the director has to keep the morale of the cast, high all the time. He has to make the actors feel special because when you do that, you stop all that right brain thinking that stops them from doing the best performance they can do, and get them into the creative part of themselves. So I think that's the major thing that he's got to do. To make sure that cast has an atmosphere that's most conducive to doing their work.

Theresa: Who influenced you as an Artist?
Chris: From shows I've seen, again, I really like Rob's work. A lot with what he did with a show recently, called Quills (ripple). When I was younger, a guy named Keith Cochrell, that I've worked with, who's at the University of Louisiana now, influenced me a lot as far as style.

As an actor, hmmm, I can't say I watch other actors and think, "Oh gee, I wanna be like that because everybody has their own style. But certainly, a lot of the more naturalistic actors, Merryl Streep, Glenn Close. People that really attempt to get to the core of the character they're playing and come across as very real. Al Pacino comes to mind, actually Brad Pitt, believe it or not, I think is very good.

Theresa: What message do you want to say to the HoustonTheatre-going audience?
Chris: I'm blessed to be working with such a great group of people.


The mother, Grace is adamant about planning the the Wedding party. But the groom, Tommy keeps trying to tell everyone he doesn't love Emma, he loves Todd. Emma looks virginal in her wedding dress, as she announces to Tommy that she is pregnant. They couldn't possibly cancel the wedding. After all, she's already received the gun that Todd gave her as a wedding present. Everyone is shouting, but no one seems to be listening.......


Listen to the Wind Blow, Down comes the Night
Run in the Shadows, Damn your Love, Damn your Lies
Break the Silence, Damn the Door, Damn the Light


Interview with Christian Holmes and Ty Mayberry
Starring in Pterodactyls at Masquerade Theatre

by Theresa Hyde

I was looking for something exciting for a Friday night. Something hip, edgy, something rockin', out-of-this world. When I called to set up interviews for Pterodactyls, I wasn't sure what to expect. I knew it was a play, but I was hoping it wasn't sort of a Science museum.....boring. What I found was a funny, quirky comedy that dealt with the social issues of our time.

All our difficult '90s problems laid out on the dinner table for everyone to see. I must say, I learned the best AIDS lesson in that this disease affects each individual person differently. Alcoholism, homosexuality, repressed memories and sensations possibly due to abuse and molestation. How Fun! In addition to that, you get wedding parties, shopping, black lacy lingerie, wedding gifts, and the affections of a dysfunctional family. I found exactly what I'm looking for! And as I was doing this interview with Chris and Ty, I was laughing the whole time. My heart was rocking and rollin'.

I fell in love with Ty Mayberry's piercing blue eyes. His To-Die-For good looks are sort of a cross between Montgomery Clift and Tom Cruise. But he's as hilariously candid as Jerry Lewis. I'm afraid to say it, but he does possess that "star" quality that's hard to attain. He wears a french maid outfit in this play complete with garter belt and fishnet stockings. "I look good in black!" and he seems to thoroughly enjoy it. Christian Holmes came across as more serious, possibly because the character he plays was more sedate. However, as I listened to him reveal his homosexuality to his father in explicit detail, my senses were awakened with a disturbing jolt. Perfect! This is way better than watching MTV.

Christian Holmes is a student at the University of Houston School of Theatre, where he will be earning his BS in theatre and dance education. He has performed for the Cavaliers Drum and Bugle Corps, Texas Renaissance Festival, University Dance Theatre. He was seen in The Comedy of Errors, and most recently as David in Masquerade's production of Godspell. He plays the son, Todd Duncan.

Ty Mayberry appeared most recently at The Little Room Downstairs in Forget Him and The Madness of Lady Bright. He graduated from DPHS in 1996, where he now teaches. He has attended McLennan Community College, where he studied and performed in Musical Theatre. Ty acts, dances and is a choreographer. Ty plays Tommy McKorckle.

Theresa: Tell us about the part you're playing......
Chris: My character is the son of the family, and he's been gone for a very long time. He comes back, basically to sort of finish his life because he has AIDS. When he gets home, everybody's freaking out. They have their own problems and they're not paying attention to him. So, it gets a little bit perturbed.

Ty: My character has no idea what the real world is like. He lived in an orphanage for 12 years. Has no idea, and then he shows up, and lives with the Duncan family who is far from normal. Tommy loves the movies. Movies are his reality, so he has no idea what the real world is like. In the process, he finds himself because he does fall in love with Todd. He's forced to fall in love with Emma.......but, he finds himself and.......
Theresa: (Laughs) That's nice........
Ty: And he wears a dress.........AND THAT'S WHAT IT'S ALL ABOUT, BABY!!! OH Yeah, you know what I'm talkin' about.......yeah, you do..........(Chris is roaring with laughter)

Theresa: How did you become a part of this play?
Ty: Oh, I was dressed in drag one night, and Phillip saw me.........
Theresa: Are you serious? (everyone's laughing)....
Ty: But, you know, I wish that was true, though.......that'd make for a damn good interview, though. Wouldn't it? Okay, no. I heard about it, I did a show with Marcy. The last show I did was with Marcy (Bannor). She said, I'm going to audition for a show, you oughta come with me. So, I showed up! Uh- I showed up in drag. No, I didn't!! Damn! If I could only get something interesting here........
Chris: I did the show before this one, Godspell. Actually, Chris was the assistant producer for that, I think. He came here a lot, and he saw us. He told me, "Hey I really want you to come try out and audition."

Theresa: How old are you? And how old is the character you play?
Ty: I turned 20 like, two weeks ago. And I play a 22-year old, somewhere around there......
Chris: I'm 27, actually. I play a lot younger character. Like, a 19-year old........
Ty: (To Theresa) Are you real uncomfortable? It's okay, it's okay. You can be uncomfortable. (Laughing). Say, "If you were both straight, it's okay. We'd just have a goodder time.".....hhhmmmm. You gotta see the show, and all this will come together. I promise.
Chris: That's what I like about this show, though. People call me, "It's not true, this guy wears a dress....."
Ty: You can't explain it. You can't just wrap it up.
Chris: But then, by the end of the show, you're like, "Oh my gosh, it's so real." There's just a bunch of neat stuff.

Theresa: How did you become an actor?
Ty: Oh, shoot. I was acting my way outta trouble since I was little. It was kinda just natural to go into it. As far as I can remember, this has been the only thing I've really wanted to do. It's so much fun, it's just natural to me.
Chris: Actually, I've only been doing theatre stuff for less than a year. I've done dance, I'm a dancer at UH. Also, I did Drum Bugle Corps a long time ago.
Theresa: What do you dance?
Chris: I wear........uuhhh, I dance at UH....(laughs)
Ty: He wears a dress........
Chris: I wear a Tutu......No. I do modern, jazzy type stuff. That's what I've been doing for about 4 years now.
Ty: He's damn fun to work with. He's a bundle to work with. He is.......

Theresa: Who are your most favorite actors?
Ty: Robert Duvall. Very real, very honest. Just incredible. Yeah, he's probably one of my favorites.
Theresa: What qualities do you look for in an actor?
Chris: I'm taking a directing class at UH right now. I like somebody that acts from the inside, from the heart. Somebody that's willing to work. Somebody that's flexible, they'll be able to take direction and work with it.
Ty: You have to have a nice ass........

Theresa: (laughing hysterically) Do you do anything other than acting?
Ty: I'm a dancer. Yeah, danced for a while.....did musical theatre for a long time......I want to do straight acting. You know......been around........uuhhh, you don't wanna know what I've done, doya? You're scared to ask me that.
Theresa: (can't stop laughing) Yeah, exactly what kinda dance do you do?
Ty: You gotta one dollar bill, I'll show ya.
Theresa: (start fanning myself) Hhmmmmm
Ty: Is it getting hot in here? (we're all cracking up).

Theresa: Have you performed anywhere else other than Masquerade Theatre?
Ty: My last show was at The Little Room Downstairs, and it's about half the size of this. Very intimate. That's what I like about it.
Theresa: That's the name of the Theatre? Oh, I gotta check it out.
Ty: Yeah, they ain't kiddin. It's downstairs, and it ain't big.

Theresa: Would you like to add anything else? Any comments?
Ty: This is the only show I've been in that you really cannot explain what it's about until you see it. Most shows have a theme. There's so many themes in this show that are being thrown at you. And the way they're thrown at you, it's not just direct themes. Not in the dramatic way. This is one of those shows that will be talked about for a long time.........
Chris: Yeah, it's something to think about. It's really cool, I like it. My fiancee is gonna be in the next show here, she's in the crew in this show so we get to see each other.

Theresa: We're having so much fun attempting to explain what this play is all about. I have to say that the dialogue in Pterodactyls is much much funnier and better. It's a hilarious comedy about Life, Family, and Reality and you absolutely have to see it. Thank you, Nicky Silver!!!



Chain.....Keep us together.....
Run in the shadows
Chain.....Keep us together.....
Runnin in the shadows