Auditions for A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams directed by Shannon Knapp will be held on Saturday, March 2, 11am - 3pm at the Spartan Community Center of Hazelwood (134 E. Elizabeth Street, Pittsburgh, PA 15207). Non-equity, $200 stipend.

Casting all roles except Stanley Kowalski and Blanche DuBois. Actors of color will be given strong preference.
Rehearsals will be evenings and weekends May 28 - July 3 (not all actors called to every rehearsal) and the show will run July 5 - July 28. All rehearsals and performances will take place at the Spartan Community Center of Hazelwood. Swings/understudies a possibility. For auditions, prepared monologues are not necessary; rather, actors will be asked to read sides with the actors cast as Stanley and Blanche (Brett Sullivan Santry and Alyssa Herron). Company observes an AEA break schedule in rehearsal. Email Stage Manager Jason Via at to reserve your slot. Walk-ins will be accommodated as time permits.


Pittsburgh Classic Players: A Classic in the Making

Pittsburgh Classic Players was a name the founders chose carefully with great intention. Pittsburgh is not just the name of their theatre company’s home city. The company proudly pulls from Pittsburgh’s deep pool of theatrical talent while also fostering the growth of local Pittsburgh-based actors. Classic reflects their Shakespearean roots. They want to shine a light on classics (both established and in the making) as evidenced by this season’s line-up, which includes both Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet and 2000 newcomer Proof. Classic also reflects their focus on storytelling and following the low-tech substance over spectacle theatrical approach of Shakespeare’s day. Players is the third component of their name, which reflects the company’s focus on actors. While directors certainly help sculpt the show, PCP is first and foremost about actors.
— TIFFANY RAYMOND, Pittsburgh in the Round
Pittsburgh Classic Players’ Macbeth, at The Maker Theater, is a production stripped to its basics on a minimalist set. That makes the thrust stage a podium for some of Sheakespeare’s most immortal lines. And that’s just what director Johnny Adkins does best here, simply allowing the audience access to a solid delivery of some truly great pieces of text.
— GERARD STANLEY HORNBY, Pittsburgh City Paper