Lend Me a Tenor

Lend Me a Tenor A concert in Ohio in is jeopardized when the lead Italian tenor falls into a drunken stupor So the impresario s diminutive assistant blacks up and goes on as Otello The tenor awakens dons his co

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  • Title: Lend Me a Tenor
  • Author: Ken Ludwig
  • ISBN: 9780573016400
  • Page: 146
  • Format: Paperback
  • A concert in Ohio in 1934 is jeopardized when the lead Italian tenor falls into a drunken stupor So the impresario s diminutive assistant blacks up and goes on as Otello The tenor awakens, dons his costume, and thence follows a hilarious comedy involving two Otellos, a volatile Italian wife, an outrageous bellhop and a cynical impresario.

    One thought on “Lend Me a Tenor”

    1. The beauty of the farce lies in the difficult technicality of precise door slams and barely missed connections - requiring performers who not only have great comic timing but who can stay in character and keep on track while doing a full sprint through two demanding acts. A supersonic pace, mistaken identity, and a cast of characters in various states of confusion and undress make this one of the most memorable and crowd-pleasing farces ever.

    2. It isn't every play - even comedies - that can make you laugh out loud just reading them on your couch. But "Lend Me a Tenor" can. It's fiercely funny with truly clever turns of the plot. Now, not every joke lands quite right (possibly a side effect of time). And there are moments that come off less as farcical and more as squeamish (some of Max's tricks to take advantage of his mistaken identity, particularly). But on the whole, this is a fantastic play, filled with a mad-cap cast of characters [...]

    3. While it may be just another play with mistaken identities, it is done superbly well. I almost gave it four stars, because I felt like it could have been 20 pages longer and been more intense in parts, but it was probably wise for the writer to keep it short and sweet.Act 1 was a little slow in building, but it still keeps your interest. It definitely set up for a comedic Act 2, where I was laughing out loud for most of it.As for characters - Max and Tito are done really well. Max experiences si [...]

    4. Had a read-through for this play, and finally experienced the entire script. The cast had to stop at moments for we were laughing too much!! There are a few characters that aren't as flushed out as others in the dialogue, but they have a lot of behind-the-scenes potential.In order to be a success, this show will rely heavily on pacing of blocking(especially entrances and exits) and comedic timing!

    5. The one thing about getting a lot of callbacks is you get to read a lot of plays, quickly. I just read Lend Me A Tenor and loved it. The Character of Maggie is wonderful.Set in 1939 Clevelad, a famous opera tenor is coming for a one-night performance. Farce ensues. But farce with real heart. Maggie is the sort of saucy ingénue I am ready to play. Wish me luck - callback is tomorrow.

    6. If you ever get a chance to see this performed do it. It is a laugh-a-minute filled it comedic mix-ups, mistaken identities, impersonations, and general teasing about opera.

    7. A hilarious farce of a play involving opera, marriage, young love and a scheming soprano. What's not to love about it? If possible, see it performed.

    8. This is a beautifully structured play and reads so easily-and that's no easy task for a farce. I'm so glad I read it-as it's now convinced me to audition for an upcoming production!

    9. In the production that I saw, the finale was a rerun of the play as described in the script under Curtain Call. This was perfect and had us walking home in excellent humour.

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