Articulate Suncoast puts spotlight on Eric Davis and James Oliver!

matthewAugust 13th, 2014UncategorizedNo Comments

Things are getting a little cuckoo at freeFall theatre in St. Pete: rounding out the 2013-2014 season is a local production of One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest.

A Dale Wasserman stage version of Ken Kesey’s novel, also made into a classic 1975 film starring Jack Nicholson, the play opened August 2nd for a limited run of 22 performances through September 14th.

The final show of freeFall’s season, Cuckoo’s Nest boasts a large cast, featuring names like James Oliver (McMurphy), Roxanne Fay (Nurse Ratched) and Michael Nichols (Chief Bromden), who also starred in the 2001 Broadway Production of the same play. Directed by freeFall mastermind Eric Davis, the play is slated to be the local theatrical event of the summer.

Articulate got a chance to chat with director Eric Davis and leading actor James Oliver (freeFall’s Miss Julie and NBC’s Fraiser). Oliver and Davis are no strangers to artistic eminence—the two are big names currently shaping the Tampa Bay area performing arts scene.

How long have you been directing/acting? Why did you start?

Eric Davis: I directed my first play as a high school student. It was an evening of student-directed one-acts that I organized. I’ve always liked the idea of bringing the vision of a play as I imagine it while I’m reading it into reality. It’s still a very thrilling idea to me.

James Oliver: I’ve been acting since I was ten because my grandmother made me. I wish she could see that I’ve never stopped since then.

What inspires you?

ED: I find inspiration from a lot of sources: other theater that I see, film, music, visual art, things I read. Almost anything I encounter can become an inspiration for something.

JO: Nature. Animals. The Hopi. Hawaii. Thunder.

What’s led you to where you are in your career today?

ED: It would be impossible to list all of the people and opportunities and obstacles and choices that have led me to be here now. As with anyone in any field, every moment and experience that has come before has somehow contributed to where one finds oneself.

JO: In all seriousness, my career has been bumpy. Most are. It’s a tough road, no question. But I’m happy where I’m at as an actor. I’m better than I’ve ever been and I am learning all of the time.

Is there a specific artist you relate to, look up to, strive to emulate?

ED: I don’t really strive to emulate anyone else’s work. Instead, I respect and relate to many other artists. I’ve always loved the work of Baz Luhrmann, and Peter Greenaway. I love the stunning visual imagery they both create and I have always enjoyed employing anachronism as a theatrical device which nobody does quite as boldly as Luhrmann.

JO: There are people that inspire me, but you can’t strive to emulate anyone—you have to try to do better work than them. Build off what they’ve done, or what’s the point? Honor your heroes by picking up where they left off and digging deeper. I don’t want to be anyone’s fan, I want to create with them. But the real answer you’re looking for is: Jack and Marlon. More recently, Mark Rylance. He’s a badass and seems to be afraid of nothing. I also love Henry Miller, Tom Robbins and a million others. Anyone telling the truth and cutting through the nonsense of commercial enslavement is my hero. Eric Davis of freeFall is actually a hero of mine. I was just thinking that the other day. He had a vision and he has manifested it without compromise in a world that would offer a million reasons to doubt it would work. That’s incredible to me and I’m blown away each time I come back here to work with him.

What do you consider the best thing about being an artist?

ED: As Shakespeare put it, we are “the abstract and brief chronicles of the time.”

JO: The fact that you’re defying the collective agreement that earning money is the most important thing in life and, instead, serving beauty above all else; striving to awaken people’s feelings that we have more in common than we are different, communing with the great writers in history to create something new and carrying that brilliant lineage forward, disrupting mundanity and ignorance and becoming a better, stronger, more complete person in order to act from truth and not from the need to please or entertain. It is fascinating work and I’ll spend my whole life doing it.

How do you feel when people interpret your work differently than intended?

ED: I don’t concern myself with how others interpret my work. It does bother me when others feel the need to share with me how they interpret my work. I prefer to put the work out there for people to do with what they will. What they take away from it is a combination of how I intend the piece to work on them, both consciously and subliminally, and what they experience personally because of their past experiences and particular points of view.

JO: I don’t think about it at all. It’s theirs to interpret as they please. It’s not my business to tell them what to think – it’s my business to tell the truth as best as I can and then go home.

What advice do you have for aspiring artists?

ED: I would advise them to work hard and learn as much as possible about their chosen form as possible.

JO: Erase the idea of an “audience.” You are them and they are you. So, go as deeply into the truth as you can and try to reveal it to yourself without controlling it. That’s magic. That’s what we love about art and that’s why it’s vital to any culture that wishes to evolve.

Is there anything else you’d like to add?

JO: Have a good day. Go outside. Respect the Earth.

Catch Davis and Oliver in One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest at freeFall until August 31st. For dates, times and ticket prices, visit

- See more at:

Read More

freeFall favorite Kelly Pekar starts her own blog!!

matthewAugust 7th, 2014UncategorizedNo Comments

We’ve turned the internet into a pretty powerful place for self-expression, don’t you think? Social media sites, blogs, and the power of the almighty YouTube give our complex humanoid egos a platform to vent, express our passions, and find others who share (or don’t) our views, in seconds. At the tap of a mouse. In our pajamas. With Thai food in our lap.

We feel validated and less alone when we think someone (or several thousand someones) share our experiences, frustrations, and general confusion about the world we are creating. It feels good to be heard. Especially when we feel wronged – personally, or as a society. The internet seems to be a pretty safe channel for “getting it all out,” without an actual human, face-to-face confrontation.

And just as I believe that personal blogs, Facebook status updates, and Twitter feeds can be cathartic places for these kinds of self-expression, I’m equally fascinated and inspired by how much incredible light there is out there, too – created by the same flawed and beautiful human race that it’s so easy for us (myself included!) to find fault with. And I wonder what would happen if we added a stream of thoughtful and well- purposed celebration to the mix of everything else we are putting out into the wild and wonderful world of the interwebs.

We will never be able to eliminate every single bit that seems wrong to us, on this planet. We can, however become detectives for the good – and by shining our flashlights on what is WORKING in our community and in our world, we make ourselves more aware of the incredible quantity of brilliance that exists in our lives. I very much believe that this awareness and constant mining of what is life-giving and beautiful in our current situation makes us attract, create, and inspire others to perpetuate more light and goodness in our own lives, and the lives of others.

In this blog, I will be celebrating one Good Bit, each week. This may range from an act of kindness seen between strangers on the subway, to an awesome organization, to anything that tickles my fancy and merits a celebration for adding a teaspoon of positivity to the planet! Specifically, this blog will hi-light the particular rockstar humans who are making these Little Bits of Good happen. These folks are adding their unique piece to the magical mosaic that is our world. And stepping back, we might just see how great the view is!

I encourage you to read, pass along, and share your own stories if you wish, and feel so inspired! This blog is not meant to act as a vehicle for turning a blind eye to anything that causes distress – but if we’re going to freak out about what makes us rage – why not also freak out about what makes us dance?

I’m a libra. Always searching for balance. And this site is for dancing : )

Stay tuned for the first featured Good Bit, coming at you on Monday, August 11th!

Read More

In the Presence of Greatness By Kara Goldberg

matthewJuly 30th, 2014UncategorizedNo Comments

In the Presence of Greatness
By Kara Goldberg

The sun shines brighter on days that I go to work at freeFall Theatre. I can’t think of a better way to spend my day. Playing a character in one of my favorite stories, in my favorite theatre, with some of the most talented artists I’ve ever known. I am one lucky girl.

My name is Kara, I was born and raised here in St. Pete, and I play Nurse Flinn in One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest. I’ve been in the theatre for 15 years thanks to the amazing educational theatre that this area has to offer. I graduated from Flagler College in December of 2010. That’s when I heard about a new theatre that would be opening in my home town that January. I did some research, emailed Jim Sorenson about volunteering for The Frogs, and soon arrived at freeFall. I was so impressed with the production value, that I became a regular volunteer and, in time, an intern for the company.

It was during The Frogs that I was first introduced to Roxanne Fay. I watched as she seamlessly stepped in for an actress that had a family emergency. I soon got to know her through her work on A Midsummer Night’s Dream, and later in Cabaret, Romeo and Juliet, and The Normal Heart. Not only is Roxanne one of the most talented actresses I’ve seen, but she’s sweet, humble, and funny in real life to boot! What an incredible treat it has been for me to work alongside this woman. I couldn’t imagine anyone better to play, and redefine, the iconic role of Nurse Ratched.

Even more recognizable than Nurse Ratched, the cast needed a capable actor to raise hell as our R.P. McMurphy. Someone who could hold his own against Ms. Fay. A while back I caught wind that the role had been cast, and it was an actor from California. Immediately, my mind went to the 2011 production of Miss Julie starring James Oliver, a California actor. Lucky for us all, my inkling was correct, and James is our McMurphy. Not only do I get to witness him make an extraordinary transformation on stage, but I have learned about his experiences as an actor. If I didn’t already feel like I was in the presence of greatness, Mr. Oliver sealed the deal.

I could go on about each actor. The slew of talent and experience each brings to the table… But you’ll be able to see for yourself when we open in August. What may not be as easy to detect is the incredible amount of work that goes into these productions.

When you walk into the theatre, take note of the realistic broom closet and bathroom on stage. That is thanks to both our set designer Steven Mitchell and light designer Mike Wood. Realize that our costumer, Scott Daniel, has to dress actors that are inches away from the audience, and seen from every angle. Try to understand that our stage manager, Daniel Lemien, has had to keep track of our entire cast and crew. Ensuring that we all show up and speak every word as it’s written. Most important, appreciate that this is the brainchild of our fearless Director, Eric Davis. He ensures that all elements come together beautifully. Leaving you, the audience, with a whole new perspective on life.

Read More


matthewJuly 22nd, 2014UncategorizedNo Comments

Let me begin by saying this to you:

One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest.
Nurse Ratched.
Now- what image has popped in to your head?
Now- forget it.
Can you?

I first saw the film of Cuckoo’s Nest when I was a teenager and I have never forgotten Louise Fletcher- that iron lady in the starched white uniform. The symbol of a seemingly absolute power- a malevolent presence. The bad guy. These many years later, I am learning to love Nurse Ratched. To identify with her. To agree with her. It is the difference between experiencing the world of the ward from the inside as opposed to the outside. In creating a character, one becomes part of a new world, a new reality. Seeing a familiar situation from a completely different angle. Nurse Ratched lives in the world of Kesey and Wasserman’s words and images and under our amazing director, Eric Davis, this world is being revealed and we (the company) are coming to live within it- to its very sounds, smells and colors.
I now see Nurse Ratched from a different perspective- her perspective.

She is not a villain. She is a dedicated professional who has devoted her life to the care and cure of patients she cares for deeply. These are her children. When a foreigner-
a bully- appears in her schoolyard, her instinct to protect her brood from outside danger and temptation kicks in to full force. She will do what she must to maintain safety and order in her world- her family’s world. She will fight the enemy- who is, to her, the real bad guy.

I have been fortunate enough to be called upon to portray some iconic roles during my career- Eliza Doolittle, Sally Bowles, Lady Macbeth to mention a few- characters who are themselves famous, and have often been played by famous people.

I spent the summer season of 2000 in the Steppenwolf professional training company, the year that their production of Cuckoo’s Nest opened, and watched Amy Morton as Nurse Ratched several times.

Louise Fletcher won the Academy Award for her portrayal of Nurse Ratched.

Very big shoes.

It is somewhat intimidating, but it is ultimately such a rich gift to experience what it is that makes this role so immortal and to step in to the very skin of an iconic image.

I am truly honored to have the opportunity to create this woman anew, in this place, with this cast and this company- our world of Cuckoo’s Nest will be like no other because of them and this reality.

Roxanne Fay is currently starring as Nurse Ratched in freeFall’s production of ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST opening August 2 for 22 performances. Call 727-498-5205 or visit for tickets and times. Learn more about Roxanne at!


Read More

ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST wraps up freeFall’s 2013/14 Season

matthewJuly 14th, 2014UncategorizedNo Comments

freeFall Theatre’s production of ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST will open August 2 for a limited run of only 22 performances. Previews begin on August 1 and the play closes on August 31. James Oliver (freeFall’s MISS JULIE, NBC’s Frasier) and award-winning actress Roxanne Fay (Creative Loafing’s Best Actress – Best of the Bay 2013) star and Eric Davis directs. ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST is the final show of freeFall’s 2013/14 Season of Outcasts. freeFall’s new season begins in the fall with Stephen Sondheim’s INTO THE WOODS.

Oliver (McMurphy) and Fay (Nurse Ratched) are joined by Michael Nichols (Chief Bromden in 2001 Broadway Production of ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST).

Rounding out the large cast are Bob Devin Jones, Steve Garland, Larry Alexander, Ward Smith, Rick Stutzel, Robert Richards, Kara Goldberg, Natalie Symons, Aaron Washington, Greyson Lewis, Peter Konowicz and Hannah Benitez.

The design team includes Steven K. Mitchell (sets), Scott Daniel (costumes), Mike Wood Lighting Design (lights) and Eric Davis (sound).

ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO’S NEST is a Dale Wasserman stage version of Ken Kesey’s novel. The book was also made into the famous 1975 film starring Jack Nicholson. freeFall’s production will be staged environmentally in the same vein of freeFall hits THE WILD PARTY, MAN OF LA MANCHA and CABARET. All seating will be General Admission as patrons will be seated on various styles of hospital furniture and will be placed amongst the action. Tickets are already going fast for the theatrical event of the summer.

Contact Matthew McGee at 727-498-5205 (X 7) for information on group rates and guided set tours. Adult ticket prices range from $29 – $44 and discount tickets can be obtained by contacting the box office.

For more information, visit or call (727) 498-5205.

Read More

Check out freeFall’s new video blog #freeFall411!

adminMarch 13th, 2013UncategorizedNo Comments

Hello freeFall fans and friends! This is our first episode of freeFall411 hosted by Outreach Director Matthew McGee. On March 7, 2013, freeFall held their annual Season Announcement Party at The Club at Treasure Island. Here’s an inside look at the festivities.#freeFall411 (Episode 1)

Read More

Celebrate 2013 with laughter! Michael Hollinger’s An Empty Plate comes to freeFall!!

adminDecember 31st, 2012UncategorizedNo Comments

Hi freeFall fans and friends!

“An Empty Plate in the where?” I can’t tell you how often I’ve heard patrons say that over the past few months. This Michael Hollinger play is the perfect way to ring in 2013. Here’e the skinny on why you should check out freeFall’s newest offering opening on January 25.

What’s the show about?

Eccentric Victor is owner and sole patron of the finest restaurant in Paris which opens its doors for him alone. So when he returns from the bullfights in Spain and announces that he wishes to die of starvation, the staff – whose purpose in life is to serve – propose a compromise. They will cook one final meal and leave it in the kitchen, describing each course over a series of empty plates. This feast of words celebrates love, food, and the collected works of Ernest Hemingway.

What else has Michael Hollinger written?


  • Ghost-Writer (2010)
  • A Wonderful Noise (musical), co-authored with Vance Lehmkuhl
  • Opus (2006)
  • Tooth and Claw (2004)
  • Red Herring (2000)
  • Tiny Island (1997)
  • Incorruptible (1996)
  • An Empty Plate in the Cafe du Grand Boeuf (1994)

Opus was recently a hit at American Stage. Michael Hollinger was formerly a violinist turned playwright and now teaches theatre at Villanova University.

Who’s in the freeFall production?

Our production stars freeFall Gene D’Alessandro as Victor ,Matthew McGee as Claude, Natalie Symons as Mimi, John Lombardi as Gaston and Roxanne Fay as Miss Berger. Greyson Lewis, star of American Stage’s The Foreigner, makes his freeFall debut as Antoine. The production is directed by freeFall Artistic Director Eric Davis.

How do I get tickets?

Visit or call 727-498-5205 for tickets and times. An Empty Plate plays through February 17. Only at freeFall Theatre Company!

See you at the theatre!

Matthew McGee

Community Outreach Director








Read More

Steven Patterson returns as Ebenezer Scrooge!

adminNovember 21st, 2012UncategorizedNo Comments



Hi freeFall fans and friends!

This is Matthew, freeFall’s Community Outreach Director! I’m so excited to be giving you the 411 on all things freeFall. I recently had a wonderful chat with actor Steven Patterson. Steven was delighted to chat about playing one of the greatest and most recognized roles in theatrical and literary history.

Matthew: How does it feel to play Scrooge again?

Steven: After 42+ years as a “theater professional”, I can still count on the fingers of one hand the number of times I’ve been lucky enough to revisit a role I’ve loved. I find the work I did during my first crack at the part, far from being lost or dormant, has been like a seed working away underground, waiting for another chance to blossom. One of the reviews from freeFall’s initial production of A CHRISTMAS CAROL last season called Ebenezer Scrooge “one of the greatest roles ever devised for an actor.” And I have to agree. Scrooge is a man who feels that only by hoarding up “treasures on earth” can he guarantee that he won’t experience again the pain and loss that poverty brought him in his youth. But over the course of the visit of the three ghosts, he discovers that, rather than protecting him, the wall of wealth he has accumulated has trapped him inside it. And that only by repudiating his selfish isolation and reaching out to those around him can he truly come back to life. “Business? Mankind was my business!” wails Marley’s Ghost, doomed forever to an afterlife of regret from which he hopes to spare his old partner. And boy, do our hearts leap when Scrooge finally embraces the second chance he has been given.

Matthew: Why does freeFall’s version of A CHRISTMAS CAROL work so well?

Steven: Countless productions in an infinite variety of stage versions have made A CHRISTMAS CAROL one of the staples of the American theatre repertoire. And many of these productions have so emphasized a sentimentality and cutesiness that isn’t inherent in Dickens’ original that a lot of actors (and audiences) tend to roll their eyes condescendingly when it is mentioned. It’s a lot like Thornton Wilder’s OUR TOWN in that respect. Far from gooey and nostalgic, both are, in reality, profound archetypal stories with an ability to reach audiences on an almost primal level. This wonderful new musical version (and Eric Davis’ magnificent staging), by going back to the source (and even retaining huge swaths of Dickens’ original language), restores the power that has made this tale a classic, one that we never really tire of re-hearing, and one that seldom fails to move us.

Matthew: How did you find out about freeFall?

Two years ago, I ran into my dear friend and colleague Roxanne Fay in the Equity Audition Lounge in New York City. She mentioned to me that she’d been working with a relatively new company down in St. Petersburg and that I should send them my headshot and resume for casting consideration. Since then, freeFall has given me the privilege of playing two hugely iconic roles: Quixote/Cervantes in MAN OF LA MANCHA and Scrooge in A CHRISTMAS CAROL. How they ever had the nerve to entrust these amazing parts to me, I’ll never know. But I’m infinitely grateful that they did. Gee, one of these days I’ll have to come down here and play an average Joe. In the meantime, I’m hoping that they’ll continue bringing me back as Scrooge until I keel over.

We are so thrilled that Steven is back on the boards at freeFall! Don’t miss A CHRISTMAS CAROL running December 13 – 30!

Yours in Theatre,







Read More

Romeo + Juliet closes November 18!

adminNovember 15th, 2012UncategorizedNo Comments

Buy your tickets now!

Here are some of the highlights of emails and FaceBook posts we’ve received in response to Romeo + Juliet.  This “Theatre Tampa Bay Recommended Show” closes Sunday! Catch it before it’s gone.“We were absolutely blown away at today’s matinee – such talented actors, such passionate and emotional portrayals – yet another stellar hit for this very special local theater. Bravo!”"How is it possible that almost every time I see a play at freeFall Theatre Company I leave so breathless and satisfied? What a beautiful feeling to be reintroduced to a favorite like that. Thank you Eric Davis and ALL the cast and crew of this amazing show. Romeo and Juliet was heartwrenchingly cathartic, making me fall in love with love, Shakespeare, and the theatre all over again. Thank you.”

“Congrats to the R+J cast last night @ freeFall. The kids got their first taste of Shakespeare, and talked about it the whole ride home.”

“Your theatre is beautiful, and I found your staging to be very unique, very interesting! Even kids who hadn’t read the play could follow the words quite easily. You have a lot of talent at your theater, and our school will definitely be back!”

“Saw Romeo and Juliet last night. NOT TO BE MISSED!!! Get your tickets NOW! Another freeFall winner.”

“Wow. I just saw freeFall Theatre Company’sRomeo + Juliet tonight. I was so blown away by everything about the evening – the actors were stellar, costumes, set, lights, sound, direction – everything. It’s all about telling a good story, and everyone involved was at the top of their game.”

“Stunning production done with bravura!”

“I cannot say enough how wonderful this R & J is!! What a remarkable concept and ensemble!!”

“I saw a very lovely production of ROMEO AND JULIET at freeFall Theatre Company last night. I was completely in awe of the skill in which the cast and director Eric Davis laid it all out for us, weaving some sort of magic spell as they did. If you haven’t seen much Shakespeare, this is a great indoctrination. The Bard never fails to humble me with his truths and beauty.”

“Eric Davis loves Shakespeare, and it shows.Romeo and Juliet, at freeFall Theatre, is yet another tight, dynamic, relevant production of a familiar text that will leave you grinning at its endless ingenuity.”

“My emotions were pulled every different way by the talented actors in this show, WOW!”

Romeo + Juliet was amazing last night! Juliet is worth the price of admission alone… loved the whole cast, beautiful costumes, INTENSE fight choreo, and direction that makes Shakespeare fresh and relevant. GO SEE THIS wonderful night of theater!!!”

October 26 to November 18
Tickets $39 to $46, with discounts for seniors, students, military, and teachers.
suggested audience: Young teens to Adults

Read More

Cabaret part deux!

jimAugust 18th, 2012UncategorizedNo Comments

freeFall Theatre is thrilled to open its 2012-2013 season with a remount of the Kander & Ebb classic, Cabaret, brought back by popular demand.  ”There were so many people unable to get tickets that we simply had to offer it again,” states Jim Sorensen, freeFall’s managing director and actor in the show.  ”People were actually angry that they couldn’t get in!  It’s really exciting to know that people can be this passionate about live theatre.”

“What good is sitting alone in your room? Come hear the music play!”  The history of the Kander & Ebb masterpiece is a long one, and includes several Broadway and West End productions, a 1972 film version, 8 Academy Awards and 12 Tonys.  It is based on John Van Druten’s 1951 play I Am a Camera, which was adapted from the Christopher Isherwood’s 1939 novel, The Berlin Stories.

Set in 1931 Berlin as the Nazis are rising to power, the story focuses on nightlife at the seedy Kit Kat Klub and revolves around the cabaret performer Sally Bowles and her relationship with a young writer, Cliff Bradshaw.  A sub-plot involves the doomed romance between German boarding house owner Fräulein Schneider and her elderly suitor Herr Schultz, a Jewish fruit vendor.  And overseeing the action is the Master of Ceremonies at the Kit Kat Klub which serves as a constant metaphor for the tenuous and threatening state of late Weimar Germany throughout the show.

Reprising his critically acclaimed role as the Emcee will be David Mann, the Director of Acting Studies at Blake School of the Arts.  Local stars Roxanne Fay, John Lombardi and Larry Alexander will also return, along with Sorensen.  Lauren Wood from Sarasota will join the cast as Fraulein Kost, and headlining in the role of Sally Bowles is actress Jennifer Byrne, whose New York credits include the original cast of Evil Dead: the Musical, and the revival of The Pirates of Penzance.  The Kit Kat Klub dancers are Joel Gennari, Heather Baird, Megan Morgan, Haley Schneider, David Michael Bevis, and Kevin Patrick Martin.

Eric Davis, freeFall’s award-winning artistic director, helms the production, with pianist Michael Raabe musically directing and leading the 5-piece live band, and Cheryl Lee choreographs.  Once again, freeFall’s flexible-space Studio Theatre has been transformed into the famous Kit Kat Klub by set designer Steve Mitchell, complete with cabaret tables and a bar, and freeFall technical director Christopher Rutherford lights the show.  Mike & Kathy Buck Designs are responsible for the occasionally skimpy costuming.

Cabaret will return on August 30th, and run Thursdays through Sundays through September 30th.  Showtimes are 7pm Thursdays, 8pm Fridays, 2pm and 8pm on Saturdays, and 2pm Sundays.  Tickets are $39 or $46, depending on seating.  Discounts are available for students, seniors, military, and freeFall Members.  $22 “rush tickets” are sold on an as-available basis 30 minutes before each show to students and teachers with ID’s, and industry artists (show an AEA ID or your name in a printed program.)

For more information, visit, or call the box office at (727) 498-5205.

Read More