NEVA TICKET INFORMATION
Tickets are now on sale!
Regular price includes $1.50 facility fee. Standard service fees apply to phone and online orders.
CLICK HERE or call 212-967-7555 to book your tickets now.
CLICK HERE to become a Member online, or call our Box Office at 212-967-7555.
Member tickets can be booked by phone after you purchase your Membership.
We invite you to join us for talkbacks with the artists, following performances on Thursday, March 7 and Wednesday, March 20.
CONNECT WITH US
“The actors are terrifically good – Luke Robertson is MAGNETIC, Quincy Tyler Bernstine is EXCELLENT, and Bianca Amato is CAPTIVATING!”
- The New York Times
“Four stars! NEVA demonstrates the enduring power of art.”
- Time Out New York
“Starkly elegant, Guillermo Calderón’s NEVA is Chekhovian in the best sense.”
- The Village Voice
“Neva is a meditation on staging art in violent times. The writing is captivating and the performances are a master class in versatility.”
- Huffington Post
“BRILLIANT AND PROVOCATIVE! Neva is about us, right now.”
“Guillermo Calderón is an authentic genius of the theatre.”
- The New Yorker
English Language Premiere
Written and Directed by Guillermo Calderón
Translation by Andrea Thome
Featuring Bianca Amato, Quincy Tyler Bernstine, Luke Robertson
NOW - March 31
Chekhov is dead. Revolution is in the air. Time to rehearse.
In a gorgeously crafted reflection on life, art and the revolutionary impulse, Chilean writer-director Guillermo Calderón’s NEVA tells the story of Anton Chekhov’s widow, the actress Olga Knipper, who arrives in a cold and dimly lit theater in St. Petersburg in the winter of 1905 to rehearse The Cherry Orchard. As she and two other actors await the rest of the cast, they huddle together, act out scenes from their lives and muse on their art form and on love - while, unseen, striking workers are being gunned down in the streets by the Tsarist regime during what will be known as Bloody Sunday. Political and human, haunting and fresh, this smart, thrilling and often humorous ensemble work will envelop you just as you least expect it and stir what it means to create art in violent times.
Picture above: Quincy Tyler Bernstine, Bianca Amato, and Luke Robertson; photo by Carol Rosegg.