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Listen to musical selections from
God Save Gertrude
by clicking on the song title.

All inquiries regarding rights should be address to Kate Navin, Abrams Artists Agency, 275 Seventh Avenue, 26th Floor, New York, NY 10001, (646) 486-4600. Professionals and amateurs are hereby warned that performances of GOD SAVE GERTRUDE, including the individual songs, is subject to a royalty. It is fully protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America, and of all countries covered by the International Copyright union (including the Dominion of Canada and the rest of the British Commonwealth), and of all the countries covered by the Pan-American copyright Convention and the Universal Copyright Convention, and of all the countries with which the United States has reciprocal copyright relations.

Issue Number 37 (TF37)

  • Editor's Note by Jim Carmody
  • NEW SCRIPTS (with photos and introductions):
  •     - SCRIPT: God Save Gertrude
          by Deborah Stein, with music by David Hanbury

        - Introduction: "This Play is Also a Concert":
          The Here and Now of Deborah Stein's
          God Save Gertrude

          by Naysan Mojgani

        - SCRIPT: I Have Been to Hiroshima
          Mon Amour

          by Chiori Miyagawa

        - Introduction to I Have Been to Hiroshima
          Mon Amour

          by Martin Harries


  •     - Benedict Andrews and Barrie Kosky:
          Two Innovative Australian Directors

          by Alison Croggon

        - Theatre as a Delivery System:
          New Paradise Laboratories's Fatebook

          Originally commissioned by the Pew Center for
          Arts & Heritage through the Philadelphia Theatre

          by Charlotte Stoudt

        - Reflections on a Decade of Punchdrunk

          by Andrew Eglinton

        - Radical Freedom:
          Ivo Van Hove's Roman Tragedies

          by Helen Shaw

        - Young Jean Lee's Lear:
          Undoing Cordelia's Sacrifice

          by Peter Erickson

        - Writing at Avignon: Dramatic,
          Postdramatic, or Post-postdramatic

          by Patrice Pavis, translated by Jim Carmody