Benefit for Andy Bragen Theatre Projects

Please join us at our October 17th benefit performance of Notes on My Mother’s Decline. It will feature snacks from Nordic Preserves Fish and Wildlife Company, chocolates from Sebastian Brecht’s OCD Chocolates and a post-show conversation between Andy and the playwright Sarah Ruhl on the subject of writing about one’s family. All proceeds support ABTP’s work. Tickets to the benefit, just $125, are available now.

Tickets on sale for “Notes on My Mother’s Decline”

Please come see the show. Tickets to all performances are available here: https://www.nytw.org/show/notes-on-my-mothers-decline/

THREE WAYS TO SEE:
1. Preview “Theatre for Everyone” Special: Just $15 for tickets October 6th – 12th with code TFE15 at “checkout”. These tickets are available in limited quantities and for a limited time.

2. General Admission/Reserved seating for all performances: $35/$45

3. Andy Bragen Theatre Projects’ Benefit Performance night: Thursday, October 17th at 7:30pm.  Tickets are $125.

I hope to see you there!

Interview on Playco’s “The Hub”‘

My co-producer, Playco is posting articles and interviews related to my play on

The Hub.

There’s an interview with me, and an amazing article by Colm Toibin, about personal writing.

Also, tickets on sale this upcoming Monday (7/22)!

Just Announced – Co-production with The Play Company

I am delighted to announce that Notes on My Mother’s Decline will be produced this October at New York Theatre Workshop Next Door, in a co-production between my production company, Andy Bragen Theatre Projects, and The Play Company. Knud Adams will direct. I am currently fundraising to help pay for the production. Please visit our support page, and read our appeal letter for more details about what we’re doing and how and why we’re doing it.

Lots more info to come on the production – check back for more details, and join my mailing list.

New Essay about New York: “On Etan Patz and Walking to School”

I have been writing a great deal about the East Village, the neighborhood I grew up in, and still live. Here’s a recent essay on the subject in Mr. Beller’s Neighborhood.


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