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I Ought To Be In Pics
Catholic Girl's...Virginity
Two Gents. of Verona
Lettice and Lovage
An Ideal Husband
Angel Street
Henry IV Part 1
Redwood Curtain
The Drawer Boy
Laughing Wild
Who's Afraid of V. Woolf?
The Cherry Orchard
Glass Menagerie
True West
All's Well That Ends Well
Joseph ... Dreamcoat
Richard III
Waiting For Godot
Scotland Road
Bobby Crooks
Two By Thornton Wilder
Other Productions

Directing Resume

For a downloadable / printer-friendly version of Gregg W. Brevoort's Directing Resume:

Production Information


By Jeffrey Hatcher

Directed by Gregg W. Brevoort

Holmdel Theatre Festival
Holmdel, New Jersey

Design / Production Team

Set Design

Lighting Design

Costume Design

Sound Design

Stage Manager

Jeremy C. Doucette

Thom C. Discher

Marcia Canestrano

Robert Kaplowitz

Jenn McMahon




The Woman

Frances Kittle

Ron Bagden *

Alexandra Cremer

Brandi Bernoskie

Regina Dreyer Thomas

*  members of Actors Equity Association

Director's Notes

The Holmdel Theatre Festival is undergoing all kinds of changes this year and I hope this season reflects the excitement of change anticipation of what is to come, while at the same time reflecting on our past and honoring, respecting and constructively analyzing our history.

The world, I believe, is in a similar place right now. Here we are on the cusp of a new millennium. And as that transition veers closer, I find that many of us are in a reflective mode assessing where we've been this past 100 years while looking forward with excitement, hope and anxiety.

This summer's line-up of plays reflects this. Scotland Road, a contemporary play that deals with events stemming from the Titanic disaster, does more, I hope, than cash-in on the current Titanic craze. There's a reason for a Titanic craze and I believe it very much has to do with the approaching millennium shift.  The Titanic represents a technological shift that was exploding in the early part of this century; electricity, automobiles, aviation the world was rapidly changing. Things were getting bigger, and faster and more efficient. This wave of change has barreled forward ever since. And oddly enough, looking to January 1, 2000, I believe many of us are still anticipating yet another technological explosion. It is hard not to think of the 21st Century as being futuristic. The Titanic represents such change and perhaps is even a warning of the inherent price.  As John, a central character of the play points out, "Something is lost in the speed and ease of modern conveniences."   Yes, well, the Titanic itself was lost as was a great deal of human life and our collective innocence.


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