Glass Menagerie, The

Glass Menagerie, The

drama of St. Louis family escaping reality through illusion (1945). [Am. Lit.: The Glass Menagerie, Magill III, 418–420]
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He also directed twice on Broadway (The Square: Root of Wonderful and The Glass Menagerie, the latter which gave a command performance at the White House) and in the 1970s earned five Jeff Awards for productions he helmed in Chicago.
A string of projects followed, including Generation, Three, The Glass Menagerie, The Great Gatsby, Capricorn One, Eagle's Wing and Heaven's Gate.
Bruce's theatre work includes Manchester Royal Exchange productions of Antigone, The Glass Menagerie, The Revenger's Tragedy and Antony And Cleopatra.
Even as it would be a concession to Tom's choral function, though, unlike the choruses of ancient Greek tragedy, Tom is a chorus of one; and, at the end of The Glass Menagerie, the individualistic Tom abandons the stage, or his family, whereas the socially-minded Greek chorus never deserted the stage and its fellow citizens.
Mari is the sort of brassy Mother Bulldozer whom gay playwrights have fetishized since the year one: Think The Glass Menagerie, The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man-in-the-Moon Marigolds, and Gypsy.
In the published version of The Glass Menagerie, the opening description of the Wingfield apartment in "one of those vast hive-like conglomerations of cellular living-units" clearly situates it on Enright Avenue, where the events of Menagerie actually took place in 1933.
THEATRE: The Glass Menagerie, the modern classic which the American writer Tennessee Williams described as being based on his own strained relationship with his mother and sister, gets an airing from Liverpool University Drama Society.
Fused with his subject, Leverich understandably makes monumental claims for The Glass Menagerie, the premiere of which provides the book's narrative and emotional climax.