Love’s Labour’s Lost

February 22 - March 24, 2017 | Margeson Theater

Self-denial is in fashion at the court of Navarre where a young King and three of his courtiers solemnly forswear all pleasures in favor of serious study. But the Princess of France and her all-too-lovely entourage have other ideas. The men soon find that love’s labor complicates and conquers all things in Shakespeare’s boisterous romantic comedy about love and marriage.

By William Shakespeare

Director: Thomas Ouellette
Fight Coach: David Reed
Choreography: Richard Lamberty
Dialect Coach: Eric Zivot
Scenic Design: Dan Conway**
Lighting Design: Kevin Griffin**
Costume Design: Denise R. Warner
Sound Design: Britt Sandusky
Stage Manager: Stacy Norwood*
Assistant Stage Manager: Laura Lockner*

*Denotes a Member of Actors’ Equity Association
** Denotes a Member of United Scenic Artists

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Meet the Cast

Buddy Haardt*

Ferdinand, The King of Navarre

Aubrey Saverino*

The Princess of France

Eric Eichenlaub

Sir Nathaniel

Matthew Goodrich*

Longaville

Christian Ryan*

Berowne

Gabrielle Toledo

Maria

Georgia Mallory Guy*

Katherine

Kathryn Miller

Rosaline

Jacob Dresch*

Costard

Jim Helsinger*

Don Armado

Blaine Edwards

Dumaine

Maddie Tarbox

Jacquenetta

Mike Nilsson

Dull

Maxel Garcia

Moth

Alexander Mrazek

Boyet

Philip Nolen*

Holofernes

Madelyn James

Ensemble

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Multimedia

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Production Sponsors

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Critic and Audience Reviews

“‘Love’s Labour’s Lost’ is at times laugh out loud funny. There are so many scenes that I wish I could see again.” Click here to read full review.

“Sheer delight. A comic masterpiece with an incredible ensemble of over the top talented actors.”

“Nicely conceived, directed and acted production of a minor Shakespeare play… far superior to other productions of (Love’s Labour’s Lost) that I have seen.”

“Fantastic actors and an absolutely hilarious interpretation.”

“THE BEST play I have seen at the Orlando Shakes this season. The cast brings the play to life with marvelous characters and great humor. I am sure this production would be understood and enjoyed by all…even by those unfamiliar with the play.”

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