Soho Repertory Theatre(Redirected from Soho Rep)
The Soho Repertory Theatre, known as Soho Rep, is an Off-Broadway theater company with a 65-seat space located at 46 Walker Street in the TriBeCa district of Manhattan, New York City. The non-profit theater company was founded in 1975 by Jerry Engelbach and Marlene Swartz in an old hat warehouse on Mercer Street, in SoHo. With a founding mission to produce rarely seen classical works, the theater company has grown from an Off-Off Broadway house in Soho, through multiple locations, to its current home in a 65-seat theatre located at 46 Walker Street between Broadway and Church Street in Tribeca, where they now produce mainly new works on an Off Broadway contract. They are an award-winning theater company which has won multiple prizes, including Obie Awards, Drama Desk Awards, Drama Critics' Circle Awards, and awards from The New York Times.
The entrance to Soho Rep's space
|Address||46 Walker Street|
New York City
|Owner||Artistic Director: Sarah Benson Executive Director: Cynthia Flowers|
As of 2018, Soho Rep has an annual budget of $1.6 million, and employs a full-time staff of four.
Founding and historyEdit
The Soho Repertory Theatre (known as Soho Rep.) was founded in July 1975 by Jerry Engelbach and Marlene Swartz. As co-artistic directors they produced over a hundred plays until Engelbach left in 1989. Swartz then partnered with English director Julian Webber, until she herself left in 1999. The company has since been helmed by Artistic Directors Daniel Aukin (1999 to 2006), followed by Sarah Benson (2006 to present). The company has moved locations many times, from Greenwich Street, to Bellevue Hospital, to their current location at 46 Walker Street. Soho Rep. is known for producing new and avante-garde works, though their founding mission was to produce rarely seen classics. In 2007 Soho Rep. transitioned away from an Off Off Broadway contract to an Off Broadway contract.
Soho Rep’s founding mission was to present rare classical plays. After four seasons, in 1979, they were able to claim the largest subscription audience of any Off Off Broadway Theater company operating at the time. After several years, in 1981, after producing works from Shakespeare to Shaw; the theater produced its first new play, Stephen Davis Parks' The Idol Makers. After 1981 Soho Rep. began to produce more and more new plays. Included in their New York premieres were the stage version of Rod Serling’s television play Requiem for a Heavyweight, J. P. Donleavy’s Fairy Tales of New York, and Preston Sturges’ A Cup of Coffee, the stage play on which he based his film Christmas in July. Among the many new works presented were plays by Americans Len Jenkin and Mac Wellman, and Britons Nicholas Wright, David Lan, and Barrie Keeffe. In 1998 Daniel Aukin became Artistic Director and produced new work by artists including Adam Bock, Young Jean Lee, Richard Maxwell, Melissa James Gibson, and María Irene Fornés.
In 2005, Soho Rep was among 406 New York City arts and social service institutions to receive part of a $20 million grant from the Carnegie Corporation, which was made possible through a donation by New York City mayor Michael Bloomberg.
In 2006 Sarah Benson became the fourth Artistic Director of the company. She directed the New York premiere of Sarah Kane's Blasted to critical acclaim in fall 2008, and has produced and directed work by other contemporary playwrights including John Jesurun, Young Jean Lee, David Adjmi, Nature Theater of Oklahoma, Annie Baker, debbie tucker green, and Branden Jacobs-Jenkins. In 2012, David Adjimi was awarded a Mellon Foundation playwright residency grant with Soho Rep for three years. His play, Marie Antoinette opened the 2013–2014 season.
Prominent artists who have worked at Soho Rep. include Reed Birney, Steve Buscemi, Jonathan Frakes, Allison Janney, Mark Margolis, Steve Mellor, Tim Blake Nelson, Ed O'Neill, Will Patton, John C. Reilly, Bill Sadler, John Seitz, Kevin Spacey, and Kathleen Turner.
Soho Rep. was founded by Jerry Engelbach and Marlene Swartz in 1975. They were both former members of Classic Stage Company. In June 1975 they began remodeling a textiles factory in the SoHo district of Manhattan, and on September 25, 1975 they opened their doors with a production of Maxwell Anderson's Key Largo. Their first theater was located at 19 Mercer Street, between Grand Street and Canal Street, only two blocks away from the space Soho Rep. occupies now on Walker Street. The new repertory theater was designed to run multiple productions from one night to the next. They expected to produce both rarely seen classic plays, and works by Aristophanes, Shakespeare, Molière, Jean Anouilh, Michel de Ghelderode, Eugene O'Neill and Samuel Beckett. Engelbach and Swartz said that they wanted the space to feel, “light and informal. We want the audience to feel the space itself is comfortable and interesting and to do productions in a way which prove to be the most theatrical and immediate for them.” By 1979 the theater was consistently running two shows in repertory, even allowing audiences to see both plays in succession on Saturday nights.
Current Artistic DirectorEdit
At Soho Rep. she directed the production of Sarah Kane’s Blasted for which she received an OBIE award, Gregory S. Moss' Orange Hat and Grace, David Adjmi's Elective Affinities in a site-specific production, Lucas Hnath’s A Public Reading of an Unproduced Screenplay About the Death of Walt Disney, and An Octoroon by Branden Jacobs-Jenkins which one an Obie for Best New American Play and was transferred to Theatre for a New Audience for an extended run. She has also directed new works by artists including Polly Stenham, and the Brooklyn-based indie-rock band The Lisps.
She has commissioned and produced new works by Nature Theater of Oklahoma, John Jesurun, Young Jean Lee, Annie Baker, debbie tucker green, Cynthia Hopkins, and Daniel Alexander Jones. This work has been honored with 10 OBIE awards.
Staff - past and presentEdit
Past artistic staffEdit
- Marlene Swartz (1975–1995) - Co-Artistic Director
- Jerry Engelbach (1975–1989) - Co-Artistic Director
- Julian Webber (1990–1998) - Co-Artistic Director
- Daniel Aukin (1998–2006) - Artistic Director
- Sarah Benson (2007–Present) - Artistic Director
- Artistic Director – Sarah Benson
- Executive Director – Cynthia Flowers
- Producer – Meropi Peponides
- Marketing Manager– Sam Horvath
From the founding of the theater in 1975 till January 1985, Soho Repertory Theater produced all of their work out of a converted hat warehouse on 19 Mercer Street in the neighborhood of SoHo in New York City. In 1985, due to increased rents, the company was forced to move. They were close to homeless before Bob Moss (Playwrights Horizons), Mayor Koch's Office, and a grant from the Manhattan Borough President stepped in to assist them in finding a temporary home. That new home was a 100-seat neo-classical theater attached to Bellevue Hospital, located in the Kips Bay neighborhood of New York City. Soho Rep. produced for one year in this retrofitted hospital auditorium before being forced out to due government regulations. The next space they found was Greenwich House in Greenwich Village, and was shared with multiple other companies. They stayed in the Village until 1991, when they found their present-day space at 46 Walker Street in the TriBeCa neighborhood of New York City.
19 Mercer StreetEdit
Soho Rep.'s first home was a converted textile warehouse in the SoHo district of New York City. The theater was 22’5” x 91’, and was designed to have audiences on three sides of the stage, with two doors on the upstage wall that led back to dressing rooms. Along the backstage wall there was a balcony which was often used as a playing area. The house held 100 audience members. The founders, Engelbach and Swartz, referred to the space as "a practical adaptation of the Shakespearean playhouse laid out in a modest modern space.” The company took over the ground floor space in June 1975, and began occupancy in July of the same year.
In April 1984, after almost ten years of residency in their Mercer Street location, Soho Rep. was given 90 days to clear out of their space. Bob Moss, founder of Playwrights Horizons, along with the Mayor's office and the office of the Manhattan Borough President, assisted in finding them a new, temporary, home. The new theater was a 100-seat neo-Classical auditorium located at Bellevue Hospital in the Kips Bay neighborhood of Manhattan on 29th Street and First Avenue. Though it was a part of the hospital, it did have a separate entrance. Despite it technically being separate, playwright Mac Wellman remembers, "I wrote a play called Energumen, produced by Soho Rep in their one season at Bellevue. (Yes, the hospital.) To make a cross backstage, one had to take the main corridor of the psychiatric ward. Once, our actors (costumed as Santas and a Master of Many Perfections) took the elevator from their dressing room and found themselves accompanied by two policemen and a prisoner in chains. Never could figure out that damn play."
After less than a year at Bellevue Hospital, due to "city bureaucracy" Soho Rep. was forced to leave the hospital auditorium and once again look for a new home. In 1986 they landed at Greenwich House, a century old Settlement House located at 27 Barrow Street in Greenwich Village. There they set up residency alongside other downtown theater companies.
Located at 46 Walker Street, Walkerspace was officially moved into in 1991. Feeling the need to no longer share a space, then Artistic Directors Swartz and Webber, moved the company to their present-day location, only two blocks away from where Swartz and Engelbach founded the company. The theatre has a 73-seat house.
After 25 years, Soho Rep left the Walkerspace in September 2016, after discovering that it had been unknowingly violating zoning restrictions on the use of the building, and could not afford the alterations which would be needed to keep performing there. The company produced its shows other venues throughout Manhattan, until the city's Commissioner of the Mayor’s Office of Media and Entertainment, Julie Menin, persuaded Rick Chandler, the Building Commissioner to intervene. The result was that the company will have to do some alterations, such as improving the sprinkler system, but should be able to return to the space in Spring 2018. Soho Rep is attempting to raise $500,000 for the capital repairs, expenses already incurred, and to offset their revenue loss from the 2016-17 season. The artistic director, Sarah Benson, said that the company expects to remain in the Walkerspace until 2022, when its lease is expected to run out.
|19 Mercer Street|
|Key Largo||Maxwell Anderson||Jerry Engelbach|
|The Master Builder||Henrik Ibsen||Marlene Swartz|
|Coriolanus||William Shakespeare||Jerry Engelbach|
|The Congresswomen||Aristophanes, translation and music by William and Billie Snow||Marlene Swartz|
|The Infernal Machine||Jean Cocteau||Michael Wright|
|Anna Christie||Eugene O'Neill||Marlene Swartz|
|Heartbreak House||George Bernard Shaw||Jerry Engelbach|
|The Father||August Strindberg, adapted by Jonathan Furst||Jonathan Furst|
|Abelard and Eloise||Ronald Duncan||Charles Conwell|
|The Imaginary Invalid||Molière, translation by Frances Kosbab||Marlene Swartz|
|Bimbos in Paradise||B. Prune||Michael Wright|
|Private Lives||Noël Coward||Jack H. Cunningham|
|Candida||George Bernard Shaw||Jerry Engelbach|
|Six Play Subscription Costs $12|
|The Birthday Party||Harold Pinter||Marlene Swartz|
|Dracula||Bram Stoker, adapted by Jerry Engelbach||Jerry Engelbach|
|Faustus X Seven||Based on "Doctor Faustus," by Christopher Marlowe, adapted by Jerry Engelbach||Carol Corwen and Jerry Engelbach|
|The Merchant of Venice||William Shakespeare||Marlene Swartz|
|Billy Liar||Keith Waterhouse and Willis Hall||Jerry Engelbach|
|Uncle Vanya||Anton Chekhov, adapted by Marlene Swartz||Marlene Swartz|
|Spring's Awakening||Frank Wedekind, adapted by Carol Corwen and Mary Eileen O'Donnell||Carol Corwen|
|Back to Methuselah||George Bernard Shaw||Stephen R. Lieb|
|What the Butler Saw||Joe Orton||Marlene Swartz|
|The Dock Brief||John Mortimer||Steven Burch|
|The Public Eye||Peter Shaffer||Stephen R. Lieb|
|Black Comedy||Peter Shaffer||Frank Cento|
|Under Milk Wood||Dylan Thomas||Harrison Ewing|
|July 2 and Thanksgiving||Stan Kaplan||Jerry Engelbach|
|Rain||John Colton and Clemence Randolph, based on the novel by W. Somerset Maugham||Jack H. Cunningham|
|Ghosts||Henrik Ibsen||Marlene Swartz|
|Misalliance||George Bernard Shaw||Trueman Kelley|
|The Miser||Molière||Moshe Yassur|
|Peer Gynt||Henrik Ibsen, adapted by Carol Corwen||Carol Corwen|
|The Chairs||Eugène Ionesco||Jon Fraser|
|Better Dead||Georges Feydeau, adapted by Jude Schanzer and Michael Wells||Jude Schanzer|
|Cyrano DeBergerac||Edmond Rostand||Jerry Engelbach|
|Poe in Person, one-man show||Conrad Pomerleau||Conrad Pomerleau|
|Traveler Without Luggage||Jean Anouih||Marlene Swartz|
|The Play's the Thing||Ferenc Molnár||Jack H. Cunningham|
|Mister T||Michael Zettler||Stephen Zuckerman|
|The Killing of Sister George||Frank Marcus||Marlene Swartz|
|The Magistrate||Arthur Wing Pinero||Jim Milton|
|The Four Little Girls||Pablo Picasso||Richard Gershman|
|The Soho Theatre of the Air, an evening of vintage radio plays||Conceived and Adapted by Carol Corwen||Carol Corwen|
|The Real Inspector Hound||Tom Stoppard||Timothy Brennan|
|Philadelphia, Here I Come!||Brian Friel||Ron Daley|
|One Act Festival Opened Jan 5th, 1979. Cost: $10 for Festival Pass; $3 per show.|
|Overruled!||George Bernard Shaw||Gene Santarelli||Villager Downtown Theatre Award for a commitment to the presentation of a program of short plays|
|The Love of Don Perimplin and Belisa in the Garden||Federico García Lorca||Mary Ryder|
|Only 10 Minutes to Buffalo||Gunter Grass||Alison Mackenzie|
|Guernica||Fernando Arrabal||Mitchell Engelmeyer|
|Action||Sam Shepard||Chris Silva|
|Deathwatch||Jean Genet||Denise Merat|
|If You Had Three Husbands||Gertrude Stein, adapted by Randy Knolle||Randy Knolle|
|The Twelve-Pound Look||J. M. Barrie||Alison Mackenzie|
|Richard III||William Shakespeare||Jerry Engelbach|
|Miss Jairus||Michel DeGhelderode||Carol Corwen|
|Dandy Dick||Arthur Wing Pinero||Gene Santarelli|
|Inadmissible Evidence||John Osborne||Marlene Swartz|
|The Knights of the Round Table||Jean Cocteau||Jerry Engelbach|
|Amphitryon 38||Jean Giraudoux||Jude Schanzer|
|The Servant||Robin Maugham||Marlene Swartz|
|Fallen Angels||Noël Coward||Trueman Kelley|
|October 12, 410 B.C. (Thesmophoriazusae)||Aristophanes||Alison Mackenzie|
|Requiem for a Heavyweight||Rod Serling||Richard Leighton|
|The Insect Comedy||Karel & Joseph Čapek||Trueman Kelley|
|The Cannibals||George Tabori||Carol Corwen|
|The Barber of Seville||Pierre Beaumarchais||Alison Mackenzie|
|We Have Always Lived in the Castle||Hugh Wheeler, from the book by Shirley Jackson||Gene Santarelli|
|The Silver Tassie||Séan O'Casey||Carey Perloff|
|Twelfth Night||William Shakespeare||Stephen Brant|
|The Second Man||S. N. Behrman||Jude Schanzer|
|Feathertop||From a short story by Nathaniel Hawthorne, adapted by Truman Kelley||Trueman Kelley|
|The Ugly Duckling||A. A. Milne||Trueman Kelley|
|Brewsie and Willie||Gertrude Stein||Michael Bloom|
|Homefires||John Guare||Michael Bloom|
|Fairy Tales of New York||J. P. Donleavy||Jerry Engelbach|
|The Caretaker||Harold Pinter||Marlene Swartz|
|The Gamblers||Nikolai Gogol||Penelope Hirsch|
|Old Possum's Book of||T. S. Eliot, adapted for the stage by Jonathan Foster, music by Elyse Goodwin||Jonathan Foster|
|The Tricycle||Fernando Arrabal||N/A|
|The Party||Sławomir Mrożek||N/A|
|Desire Caught by the Tail||Pablo Picasso||Jonathan Foster|
|The Idol Makers||Stephen Davis Parks||Marlene Swartz||"Villager Downtown Theatre Award" for Directing|
|The Streets of New York, also known as The Poor of New York||Dion Boucicault||Trueman Kelley|
|Dark Ride||Len Jenkin||Len Jenkin|
|Love in the Country||Book and lyrics by Michael Alfreds, music by Anthony Bowles||Anthony Bowles|
|The Doctor and the Devils||Dylan Thomas||Carol Corwen|
|Old Times||Harold Pinter||Jerry Engelbach|
|The Girl Who Ate Chicken Bones||Book by Stan Kaplan, music by David Hollister, lyrics by Stan Kaplan and David Hollister||Marlene Swartz|
||Libretto by Glenn Miller, music by Royce Dembo||Scott Clugstone||Golden Fleece Ltd.|
|Music and libretto by Linder Chlarson||Lou Rodgers|
|Lou Rodgers||Lou Rodgers|
|Nathan the Wise||Gotthold Ephraim Lessing||Jerry Engelbach|
|Subject to Fits||Robert Montgomery, based on Dostoevsky's The Idiot||Barry Koron|
|Barbarians||Barrie Keeffe||Peter Byrne||Featured Kevin Spacey|
|Fanshen||David Hare||Michael Bloom|
|The Life and Death of Tom Thumb the Great||Henry Fielding, music by Anthony Bowles||Anthony Bowles|
|Kid Twist||Len Jenkin||Tony Barsha|
|Rape Upon Rape||Henry Fielding||Anthony Bowles|
|Under the Gaslight||Augustin Daly||Stephen Wyman|
|Mandrake||Book and lyrics by Michael Alfreds, music by Anthony Bowles||Anthony Bowles|
|Catchpenny Twist||Stewart Parker, music by Shaun Davey||Marlene Swartz|
|The Wood Painting||Ingmar Bergman||Alan Wynroth|
|Yes is for a Very Young Man||Gertrude Stein||Robert P. Barron|
|The Business of Good Government||John Arden||Jerry Engelbach|
|Bertha, Queen of Norway||Kenneth Koch||Steven Brant|
|George Washington Crosses the Delaware||Kenneth Koch||Steven Brant|
|The Dwarfs||Harold Pinter||Jerry Engelbach|
|Lenz||Mike Stott, based on a fragment by Georg Büchner||N/A|
|Theater moves to Bellevue Hospital in January 1985|
|The Crimes of Vautrin||Nicholas Wright, based on the novel by Honoré de Balzac: Splendeurs et Miseresdes Courtisanes||Carol Corwen|
|Energumen||Mac Wellman||Rebecca Harrison|
|Almos' A Man||Paris Barclay, based on Richard Wright's short story, The Man Who Was Almost a Man||Tazewell Thompson|
|The Winter's Tale||William Shakespeare||Anthony Bowles|
|Theater moves to Greenwich House, 27 Barrow Street|
|The Two Orphans||Cormon and D'Ennery (Les deux orphelines), original music by Marshall Coid||Julian Webber|
|One Fine Day||Nicholas Wright||Tazewell Thompson|
|The Grub Street Opera||Henry Fielding, new music by Anthony Bowles||Anthony Bowles|
|The Ragged Trousered Philanthropists||Stephen Lowe||Julian Webber|
|Sergeant Ola and his Followers||David Lan||Tazewell Thompson|
|The Mock Doctor||Henry Fielding, music by Anthony Bowles||Anthony Bowles|
|Eurydice||Henry Fielding, music by Anthony Bowles||Anthony Bowles|
|The Racket||Bartlett Cormack||Michael Bloom|
|The Girl of the Golden West||David Belasco||Julian Webber|
|A Cup of Coffee||Preston Sturges||Larry Carpenter|
|The Blitzstein Project||Marc Blitzstein||Carol Corwen|
|The Phantom Lady||Pedro Calderón de la Barca, translated by Edwin Honig||Julian Webber|
|The Cezanne Syndrome||Normand Canac-Marquis, translated by Louison Denis||N/A|
|Limbo Tales||Len Jenkin||Thomas Babe|
|American Bagpipes||Iain Heggie||Julian Webber|
|Theater is established at 46 Walker Street
Julian Webber is hired as Co-Artistic Director (with Marlene Swartz)
|Native Speech||Eric Overmyer||John Pynchon Holms|
|Yokohama Duty||Quincy Long||Julian Webber|
|Two Gentlemen of Verona||William Shakespeare, adapted by Mark Milbauer and David Becker||Mark Milbauer and
|Hanging the President||Michele Celeste|
|7 Blowjobs||Mac Wellman||Jim Simpson|
|Tone Clusters||Joyce Carol Oates||Julian Webber|
|Three Americanisms||Mac Wellman||Jim Simpson|
|Cross Dressing in the Depression||Erin Cressida Wilson|
|Mormons in Malibu||Wendy Hammond|
|David's Red-Haired Death||Sherry Kramer|
|Terminal Hip||Mac Wellman|
|Careless Love||Len Jenkin|
|Dracula||Mac Wellman||Julian Webber||featured Tim Blake Nelson|
|Hollywood Hustle||written and performed by Jeremiah Bosgang||Rob Greenberg|
|Exchange||Yuri Trifonov, translated and adapted by Michael Frayn||Peter Westerhoff|
|Swoop||Mac Wellman||Julian Webber|
|Women Behind Bars||Tom Eyen|
|The House of Yes||Wendy MacLeod|
|Titus Andronicus||William Shakespeare||Lester Shane|
|Measure for Measure||William Shakespeare||Jared Hammond|
|Dark Ride (revival of 1981
|Len Jenkin||Julian Webber|
|Wally's Ghost||Ain Gordon||OBIE, Playwriting|
|A Devil Inside||David Lindsay-Abaire||Julian Webber|
|Fnu Lnu||Mac Wellman, original music by David Van Tieghem||Julian Webber|
|How to Write While You Sleep||Madeleine Olnek||Lisa Portes|
|Cowboys and Indians||Richard Maxwell and Jim Strahs||Richard Maxwell|
|The Escapist||The Flying Machine|
|Alice's Evidence||Ellen Beckerman|
|R&D: Research & Development||new work development series featuring Mac Wellman, Richard Maxwell, and Maria Shron|
|The Year of the Baby||Quincy Long, composed by Maury Loeb, based on a play by Stephen Foster||Daniel Aukin|
|Hypatia||Mac Wellman||Bob McGrath|
|Cat's-Paw||Mac Wellman||Daniel Aukin|
|Caveman||Richard Maxwell||Richard Maxwell|
|Boxing 2000||Richard Maxwell|
|[sic]||Melissa James Gibson||Daniel Aukin||OBIE, Playwriting
OBIE, Special Citation, Direction
OBIE, Special Citation, Set Design
|Attempts On Her Life||Martin Crimp||Steve Cosson|
|Signals of Distress||created and performed by members of the Flying Machine; adapted by Joshua Carlebach
from the novel by Jim Crace
|Molly's Dream||María Irene Fornés||Daniel Aukin||OBIE, Special Citation|
|Suitcase, or Those That Resemble
Flies from a Distance
|Melissa James Gibson||Daniel Aukin||True Love Productions|
|The Appeal||Young Jean Lee||Young Jean Lee|
|Everything Will Be Different (later
retitled A Brief History of Helen
|Mark Schultz||Daniel Aukin|
|Frankenstein||adapted by Joshua Carlebach from the novel by Mary Shelley||Joshua Carlebach|
|Not Clown||Carlos Treviño and Steve Moore||Carlos Treviño|
|Peninsula||Madelyn Kent||Madelyn Kent|
|Thugs||Adam Bock||Anne Kauffman||OBIE, Playwriting
OBIE, Ross Wetzsteon Award
|Sarah Benson begins tenure as Artistic Director
Soho Rep. begins producing under Off-Broadway Equity Contract
|Philoktetes||John Jesurun, adapted from Sophocles' original||John Jesurun|
|No Dice||Nature Theater of Oklahoma||OBIE, Special Citation|
|Blasted||Sarah Kane||Sarah Benson||OBIE, Special Citation, Direction
OBIE, Special Citation, Set Design
|Sixty Miles to Silver Lake||Dan LeFranc||Anne Kauffman||New York Times Outstanding
|Rambo Solo||conceived by Pavol Liska and Kelly Copper in conversation with Zachary Oberzan||Pavol Liska and Kelly
|Nature Theater of
|Lear||Young Jean Lee, adapted from King Lear by William Shakespeare, choreographed by
|Young Jean Lee|
|The Truth: A Tragedy||written, composed, and performed by Cynthia Hopkins||DJ Mendel|
|Orange, Hat & Grace||Gregory Moss||Sarah Benson|
|Jomama Jones * Radiate||performed by Daniel Alexander Jones, music direction by Bobby Halvorson||Kym Moore|
|born bad||debbie tucker green||Leah C. Gardiner||OBIE, Special Citation, Playwriting
OBIE, Special Citation, Directing
|Elective Affinities||David Adjmi||Sarah Benson||Piece by Piece Productions
and Rising Phoenix Repertory
|The Ugly One||Marius von Mayenburg||Daniel Aukin||The Play Company, John
|Uncle Vanya||Annie Baker, adapted from Anton Chekhov's original||Sam Gold||John Adrian Selzer|
|We Are Proud to Present a
Presentation About the Herero of
Namibia, Formerly Known as South
West Africa, from the German
Sudwestafrika Between the Years
|Jackie Sibblies Drury||Eric Ting||OBIE, Direction||John Adrian Selzer|
|Life and Times, Episodes 1-4||conceived by Pavol Liska and Kelly Copper in conversation with Kristin Worrall||Pavol Liska and Kelly
|OBIE, Special Citation||Nature Theater of Oklahoma,
Burgtheater in Vienna, The
Public Theater, John Adrian
|A Public Reading of an Unproduced
Screenplay About the Death of
|Lucas Hnath||Sarah Benson||OBIE, Performance (Larry Pine)||John Adrian Selzer|
|Marie Antionette||David Adjmi||Rebecca Taichman||John Adrian Selzer, American|
|An Octoroon||Branden Jacobs-Jenkins; songs, score, and
musical direction by César Alvarez, choreography
|Sarah Benson||OBIE, Performance (Chris Myers)
OBIE, Best New American Play
|John Adrian Selzer|
|generations||debbie tucker green||Leah C. Gardiner||The Play Company, John
|Winners and Losers||created and performed by Marcus Youssef and James Long||Chris Abraham|
|10 out of 12||Anne Washburn||Les Waters||John Adrian Selzer|
|FUTURITY||lyrics and book by César Alvarez, music by César Alvarez with The Lisps||Sarah Benson||Lortel Award, Outstanding Musical||Carole Shorenstein Hays,|
|Revolt. She Said. Revolt Again.||Alice Birch||Lileana Blain-Cruz||John Adrian Selzer|
|Duat||Daniel Alexander Jones, with new music by Samora Pinderhughes, Bobby Halvorson, and
|[untitled new play]||Jackie Sibblies Drury||Sarah Benson|
|Samara||Richard Maxwell, with original music by Steve Earle||Sarah Benson||John Adrian Selzer|
|Is God Is||Aleshea Harris||Taibi Magar||American Playwriting Foundation Relentless Award 2016|
|[studio]||Alice Birch, Narcissister, Carmelita Tropicana and Branden Jacobs-Jenkins, Kate Tarker, Becca Blackwell|
|Fairview||Sarah Benson||Jackie Sibblies Drury|
- Soho Rep
- The official website's "About" page now use "Soho", with a lowercase h, as do most articles from the New York Times
- Soho Rep: Converting a ground floor fabric warehouse. Theatre Crafts; Sep 28, 1979; New York Public Library Billy Rose Theatre Division, "Soho Repertory Theatre Ephemera"
- Robertson, Campbell (July 26, 2007). "Soho Rep Moves On to Off". The New York Times. Retrieved 16 October 2014.
- Paulson, Michael (April 24, 2017) "With Help From City, Soho Rep Will Return to Theater It Vacated" The New York Times
- Ehren, Christine (Feb 4, 1999). "SoHo Rep Names Daniel Aukin New Artistic Director; Announces `99 Season". playbill.com.
- Parks, Brian (Sep 26, 2006). "Englishwoman in New York". villagevoice.com.
- Soho Rep: Classics Backstage (Archive 1960–2000); Sep 5th, 1975; 16, 35; Entertainment Industry Magazine Archive pg. 20
- Robertson, Campbell (Sep 14, 2006). "Arts, Briefly; 'Apple Tree' Is Headed For Studio 54". nytimes.com. Retrieved 3 November 2014.
- Nelson, Don Theater Notes; A Hammerlock on Ali Role; Aug 16, 1979, New York Public Library Billy Rose Theatre Division, "Soho Repertory Theatre Ephemera"
- Blau, Eleanor. "Weekender Guide; Friday; MISS SHANGE AT THE KITCHEN" (Web.). nytimes.com. Retrieved 2 November 2014. "The SoHo Repertory Theater at 19 Mercer Street doesn't normally stage new plays; it is known for producing rarely performed works by famous writers. However, starting tonight at 8, it will break with tradition to present the New York premiere of The Idol Makers by Stephen Davis Parks."
- Roberts, Sa m. "City Groups Get Bloomberg Gift of $20 Million".
- "Mellon Grant". www.mellon.org. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
- Two New Soho Theaters Soho News; Sep 18, 1975; New York Public Library Billy Rose Theatre Division, "Soho Repertory Theatre Ephemera"
- Als, Hilton (October 13, 2014). "True Grit, the unsentimental vision of Soho Rep's director". The New Yorker. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
- Parks, Brian (Sep 26, 2006). "English Woman in New York". The Village Voice. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
- Healy, Patrick (Nov 5, 2008). "Audiences Gasp at Violence; Actors Must Survive It". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
- "Search the Obies". villagevoice.com. Retrieved 14 November 2014.
- McElroy, Steven (Sep 12, 2010). "Broadway Bound and Also Unbound". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 November 2014.
- Brantley, Ben (Dec 18, 2011). "Privilege and Poison on the Upper East Side". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
- Isherwood, Charles (May 10, 2013). "A Dream Is a Wish Your Id Makes". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
- Brantley, Ben (Feb 26, 2015). "Review: 'An Octoroon,' a Branden Jacobs-Jenkins Comedy About Race". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
- Brantley, Ben (May 18, 2010). "Do You Have a Mother? Then You Have Someone to Blame". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
- La Rocco, Claudia (Dec 12, 2007). "Dinner Theater Served With Odd Conversations". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
- James, Caryn (Oct 23, 2007). "Chill, Warrior Outcast, the Gods Are With You". The New York Times. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
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