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Anton Chekhov's Uncle Vanya

a new adaptation by Robert Icke

directed by Emily Moler


Performance Dates


 Wednesday, March 10  Act 1  @ 7:30pm PST
 Thursday, March 11  Act 2  @ 7:30pm PST
 Friday, March 12  Act 1  @ 7:30pm PST
 Act 2  @ 8:30pm PST
Saturday, March 13  Act 1  @ 7:30pm PST
 Act 2  @ 8:30pm PST
 Wednesday, March 17   Act 3  @ 7:30pm PST
 Thursday, March 18  Act 4  @ 7:30pm PST
 Friday, March 19  Act 3  @ 7:30pm PST
 Act 4  @ 8:30pm PST
 Saturday, March 20  Act 1  @ 2pm PST
 Act 2  @ 3pm PST
 Act 3  @ 4pm PST
 Act 4  @ 5pm PST
 Sunday, March 21  Act 1  @ 2pm PST
 Act 2  @ 3pm PST
 Act 3  @ 4pm PST
 Act 4  @ 5pm PST



Method of Presentation and Ticketing

Presented on our digital platform. Tickets are free of charge. Please RSVP using this Google Form. 


PLEASE NOTE: All performances start at the times they are listed. Please come on time (there is no rewind).



The CastProgram Cover

Elena: Emily Stout
Alexander: Spencer Hunsicker
Cartwright: Morgan Scott
Nanny: Abby Huffstetler
Michael: Lee Vignes
John: Anthony Adu
Sonya: Lois Shih
Maria: Rachel Halili


The Creative Team

Director: Emily Moler
Assistant Director: Arianna Fawk
Scenic Designer: Nicholas Ponting
Lighting Design: Bryan Ealey
Sound Design and Composition: Zak Houston
Costumes: Allison Green
Video: Nancy Chao
Production Stage Manager: Emily Searles

Click  image to view full program



Director's Statement

How do we move forward when it feels like the momentum of our lives has come to a screeching halt? We’ve all asked ourselves this question over the past year. In the midst of the coronavirus pandemic, systematic oppression, and the looming threat of fascism, we’ve been forced to step back and examine how our own personal struggles intersect with this larger moment in time. Uncle Vanya interrogates this moment like few other plays can. It tells the story of a family who, in spite of it all, genuinely believe that happiness is possible and fight to grasp onto it however they can. It’s about everyday people living with overwhelming grief and uncertainty and the things that they decide to fight for anyways. They grieve, they laugh, they obsess, they strive, they flirt, they forget for a moment the load they are carrying until it
all rushes back and they remember everything. This play is always relevant, but in this specific time, it is particularly resonant. In this digital, distanced production, we’re using this play to unpack this moment in time. People in their 20s will play characters in their 60s. There won’t be any green screens or special effects.  But there are people, people who know that however uncertain the future may feel, there is always something to fight for.