Buy four shows and save. (Don’t worry, ticket exchanges are free.)
Subscriptions must comprise an equal number tickets to each show. Prices subject to change after November 29.
The Fugard Theatre and Eric Abraham
By Nicholas Wright, based on the book by Pumla Gobodo-Madikizela
Directed by Jonathan Munby
Prime Evil is what South Africans call him: a paid white political assassin currently serving two life sentences for crimes committed in the name of the apartheid state. In Nicholas Wright’s play, based on the best-selling 2003 book by Pumla Gobodo-Madikizela, a black female psychologist (Olivier Award winner Noma Dumezweni) enters Eugene de Kock’s (Matthew Marsh) prison cell to discern man from government-sanctioned monster. In a riveting interrogation that moves from dispassionate to deeply intimate, a remorseful de Kock and his interlocutor negotiate a fraught emotional space in which fear and compassion coexist.
Design by Paul Wills
Lighting design by Tim Mitchell
Sound design by Christopher Shutt
Bank of America cardholders save 10% on tickets for select BAM 2015 Winter/Spring Season Theater productions*.
To purchase tickets, call BAM Ticket Services at 718.636.4100 or visit the BAM Box Office.
*Maximum of 2 discounted tickets per production per household. Offer is not valid for same-day or prior purchases. Offer may be redeemed by phone or at the BAM box office only; and is subject to availability. Sales are subject to handling and/or facility fees.
With Pumla Gobodo-Madikizela
Led by Bryan Doerries
Fri, May 29
Immediately following the performance
Free for same day ticket holders
Led by Bryan Doerries
Tue, Jun 9, post-show
Sat, Jun 13 (matinee), post-show
Free for same-day ticket holders
Bryan Doerries, the founder of Theater of War—a project that presents theatrical readings to spur audience dialogue and engagement—facilitates a discussion of this season’s presentation of A Human Being Died That Night. Together with a panel of community members and the audience, Doerries explores the play’s themes of power, otherness, violence, and forgiveness in apartheid-era South Africa—and their resonance closer to home.
Please note: In order to attend, you must purchase a ticket for one of the two performances listed above. The discussion begins immediately after the performance.