An Act of God Dinner Theatre Experience

An Act of God Dinner Theatre Experience

06 Dec 17:30 - 21:30 - Mexico
The Eis House


Part of the 2018 Theatre Series - Presented in dinner theatre format - An Act of God by David Javerbaum - directed by Paul McKinney. Come join us for an evening with "the almighty"! Interactive. Touring. Dinner Theatre Experience. Starring an all-star local cast!

❤The best local cuisine!
❤The best local talent!
❤A stellar, proven interactive show!
❤Music & cocktail hour!
❤Contests & giveaways!
❤Fab photo opportunities!
❤Talk back with the actors!

❤An interactive experience to remember!

Music & Cocktail Hour - 5:30
Dinner - 6:30
Show - 7:30

$55 per person / $75 VIP per person (ask us about this!)

The One with the first and last word on everything has finally arrived to set the record straight. After many millennia, and in just 90 minutes, God (assisted by His devoted angels) answers some of the deepest questions that have plagued mankind since Creation.

“Delivering a new and improved set of Commandments, as transcribed by the man we might call the Moses de nos jours, David Javerbaum, God is really killing it up there. How funny is the guy? He’s Jon Stewart funny, plus Stephen Colbert funny. (Mr. Javerbaum has written for both.)…Verily I could quote every other line from Mr. Javerbaum’s annotation of the Scriptures and gather a chuckle, so deliriously funny is he as a sort of amateur theologian and stand-up comedy genius rolled into one.” —The New York Times.

“Javerbaum’s radical rewrite of the Ten Commandments—the evening is structured around God’s introduction of revised laws—is clever and even refreshingly positive, insisting on the separation of church and state and encouraging us to believe in ourselves, not some elderly white guy in the sky.” —Time Out (New York). “The jokes keep landing—nearly one per sentence—and…they are always smart. But Javerbaum [is] too theatrically savvy to leave it at that. Another note, slowly introduced among the zingers and rim shots, eventually becomes dominant, and this one, while still funny, is darker and potentially more theologically challenging than mere spoofs of Bible stories.” —New York Magazine.

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