Murray & Peter present A Drag Queen Christmas: The Naughty Tour

WICHITA - Murray & Peter proudly present a holiday spectacular with everyone’s favorite contestants from RuPaul’s Drag Race, Friday, Dec. 15 at 8pm, at the Orpheum Theatre, 200 N. Broadway,.
    The show is hosted by Trinity Taylor and starring Shea Coulee, Kim Chi, Aja, Latrice Royale, Naomi Smalls, Chi Chi DeVayne and Eureka O’Hara.
    Tickets range from $20-$50 and are available at or charge-by-phone 855-755-7328. $150 Super Fan packages are also available in the first few rows with a first-in-line, meet-and-greet pass, official tour poster and laminate with lanyard.
    This is an all-ages show.

Auditions for Breaking the Code

TuringWICHITA - Auditions will be held at Wichita Community Theatre Nov. 11-12 from 2:30-5pm. There are four male roles available. Three roles require a British accent. One role speaks Greek. (Language tutor will be provided.) Production runs Jan. 24-Feb. 4, 2018.
    A 17-year-old male who was a student with Alan in school; 20-year-old male who is Greek; 60-70-year-old male who was Alan’s mentor; 40-50-year-old male who is a powerful authority.
    Breaking the Code by Hugh Whitemore tells the personal and true story of Alan Turing. He was a genius mathematician and engineer in Britain who played a leading role in winning World War II. He created a machine that decoded the Nazi’s secret messages, thereby ending the war early and saving 12 million lives. He also created the first computer.


K-State’s Into the Woods includes several twists

IntothewoodsMANHATTAN - Kansas State University’s School of Music, Theatre, and Dance will present the musical Into the Woods in the Mark A. Chapman Theatre in Nichols Hall, Nov. 2-12.
    Stephen Sondheim’s and James Lapine’s family-friendly musical follows the story of a Baker and his Wife, who are trying to reverse an evil spell by the Witch. On their journey into the woods, they meet Cinderella, Jack, Little Red Riding Hood, Rapunzel and other well-known characters, who are looking to have their own wishes granted.
    In its initial run, many thought the piece to be Sondheim’s response to the AIDS epidemic with its first act focused on the fairy-tale characters achieving “happily ever after” and the second act when they must face death and destruction by an indiscriminate Giant on a rampage throughout the kingdom.
    “With a season focused on identity, community and responsibility, KSU theatre sought titles that spoke to our current political climate,” Jerry Jay Cranford, Assistant Professor in KSU’s Theatre Department, said. “As the director, I wanted to bring a fun, modern, adult-like take to the fairy-tale world with a non-realistic forest inspired by images from the old Studio 54.”





Marcia McCoy, Ph.D.

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