The Public Theater has announced a second extension for Richard Nelson's acclaimed drama Sorry, which revisits the Apple Family of Rhinebeck, NY, on Election Day 2012.
Tony Award winner Nelson (James Joyce's The Dead) brings back the Apple family from his plays Sweet and Sad and That Hopey Changey Thing for the world premiere of his play that began previews Nov. 3 and officially opened Nov. 6 as part of the Public Lab. It first extended through Nov. 25 and will now play an additional week to Dec. 2. Remaining tickets for the extension are now $30.
The drama takes place the morning of the election as Americans head to the polls to cast their votes. Nelson has been updating the script to reflect recent developments in the country and the campaigns.
According to the Public, "A year after Sweet and Sad, the Apple family again share a meal in Rhinebeck, as they sort through personal and political feelings of loss and confusion on the morning of the day the country will choose the next president. Like the first two plays, Sweet and Sad and That Hopey Changey Thing, Sorry opened on the day that it is set, November 6, 2012 — Election Day."
Nelson is the Tony Award-winning playwright/adaptor of James Joyce's The Dead. His works also include Two Shakespearean Actors, Farewell to the Theatre, Conversations in Tusculum, and Nikolai And The Others, which will debut Off-Broadway at Lincoln Center Theater's Mitzi E. Newhouse Theater in spring 2013.
For tickets phone (212) 967-7555 or visit PublicTheater. The Public Theater is located at 425 Lafayette Street in Manhattan.
You're invited to spend an evening filled with personal tales of difficult choices, bad breaks, worse men and some of the most glorious songs ever written. It's an intimate evening, up close with a legend.
So pull up a chair and order up a drink. Because she's got a life to sing. Tickets as low as $85!
Fuerza Bruta Wayra
Here Lies Love
On The Town
Piece of My Heart
Scenes From A Marriage
Sex With Strangers
The Country House
The Good and The True
This is Our Youth
You Can't Take It With You