Anthony Society for the Sisters of Gertrude Stein are stuck in a shelter after an atomic explosion in their town. Realizing they are the last people on Earth, they are forced to confront not only each other, but themselves. The women of the Susan B. Anthony Society for the Sisters of Gertrude Stein get together every year to celebrate the thing that brings them all so much joy: quiche. While on the surface it may seem all about the egg, it becomes apparent to both the characters and the audience that the annual quiche breakfast is about so much more than that. On November 22, Chef Alain Marcotullio baked the largest quiche in history. It took 18 hours to bake and contained nearly 2, eggs, pounds of bacon, and it was claimed the quiche was large enough to serve people. Read the article from
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5 Lesbians Eating a Quiche
Anthony Society for the Sisters of Gertrude Stein is meeting for their annual quiche breakfast. Presented by The New Colony. Chicago Reader - Recommended. Andrew Hobgood and Evan Linder's script offers a wealth of double entendres and some half-hearted Cold War satire. But the show's chief appeal lies in the considerable charms of its cast--especially Mary Hollis Inboden as the society's iron-willed president and Maari Suorsa as one of her bubble-headed deputies. Windy City Times - Recommended. Five Lesbians never really shakes off its silly sketch origins, but it does boast a funny quintet of actors with precision comic timing and outrageous characterizations. Centerstage - Somewhat Recommended. The best thing about this show is its extremely funny ensemble cast. Mary Hollis Inboden steals the show as the bossy, mildly unhinged president of the organization.
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Let it be said henceforth that a quiche is nothing to sneeze at. How wrong you were. A quiche is a mighty thing, as powerful and blessed as womanhood itself. A hit at the New York International Fringe Festival last summer, this slap-happy, five-character comedy has now settled into the SoHo Playhouse, where its raw and magnetic dementia seems destined to attract a cult following.
Anthony Society for the Sisters of Gertrude Stein are having their annual, and much anticipated, holiday quiche breakfast. And then I found you. My sisters. Has the Communist threat come to pass? How will they all respond as their idyllic town — and lifestyles — faces an attack? Lot of laughs are the order of the day as this cult favorite of theatre companies nationwide dishes up a fun and farcical celebration of sisterhood and survival. And you thought quiche was a frivolous cuisine, fit to be served only at the silliest of meals. How wrong you were.