Monday, November 10, 2008

Strange Tree Holiday Party, or The 12 Grave Errors of Christmas!

Hooray! Hooray!

We're back and brand new. And thus it begins. This years Holiday Party is going to kick off what's sure to be a busy and exciting 2009 for your old friends, the Strange Trees.

First up:
The Twelve Grave Errors of Christmas Dec 1st 2008 Congress theatre 2135 N Milwaukee Ave 7 to 11 pm
Oh where to start dear friends? We're all feeling so festive as of late. The world is turning at a better angle and we're rested, recuperated and ready to rejoice. What better excuse than to hold a party for our nearest and dearest? You can get your tickets for only $7 if you buy them online before the actual event ($10 bucks at the door). That's dirt cheap, right? We thought so. We're going to have tons of fun folks there from Strange Tree shows past and present as well as a few new acts to tickle your fancy. Beer from our holiday keg (Big thanks to Sully's House!) will come free with your ticket purchase and we're going to have loads of delicious cupcakes to satisfy your sweet teeth with a ballot box to vote on the best flavor. Cupcake Battle Royal! The Congress folks are also kind enough to open up their cash bar to us so, if you poo poo our brew you can grab another drink or two.

Special guests will include but are not limited to:

The Afterlife
Yes, our very own rogues of rigor mortis shall play their special deadly version of 'Christmas Music'.
Emily Schwartz
Our personal playwright crafts especially silly strange tree snippets for the holiday season.
The Lovely Ladies of Aloft Aerial Dance!
See them glide through the air and tumble the floor in ways you've never seen before!
Hey You Millionaires!
The Chicago Reader's 2008 choice for Best Sketch Group. Two of them are robots. Guess which two!
The Gentlemen Rogues
Come and watch these stage combat comedians festively stab, poke, prod and jab!
Lola Martinet
The burlesque doll wants to jingle your bells under the mistletoe!
International Bread Company and Bangalore Torpedo
Music, Mayhem, Merriment and Marvin!

And there will be so much more. A super fun night packed in to the hours between 7 and 11 with jugglers, tumblers, comedians, dancers, singers, eggnog sippers, and the ghosts of Christmas past and preset. So please, if you like parties and if you like hanging out with other folks who like parties at a party. Then this is the party to attend! I know we're all looking forward to it and we're looking forward to spending time with all of you.

Check the website : www.
Get some tickets there!

xoxo, STG

Monday, September 29, 2008

What was that great song, Strange Tree? Kate Talks Music.

Hello, Dastardly B-spot readers!

Emily had asked me quite a while ago if I would like to post something about our show-soundtrack for The Mysterious Elephant, to which I said sure! and then proceeded to forget all about it for a few months. But then friendly blogger Paul Rekk posted a post about contemporary music in theatre and very kindly mentioned that he liked our choices for Elephant and that reminded me… wasn’t I supposed to… write… something…? And so I did. Another month later. Sorry.

However, it's a good thing that it did take me so long, as I just recently discovered a little site called myflashfetish (which sounds incredibly dirty but I assure you isn’t) which will allow me to actually post the songs (in playlist form!) without getting arrested (I hope!) for copyright violation (!)! Awesome!!! Buy these songs and support these artists if you like what you hear! Or better yet, go see them! Myself and a handful of other Trees can attest that Gogol Bordello will, in fact, knock your socks right the heck off!


What follows is a much too long post on why our soundtrack is our soundtrack accompanied by the actual tracks themselves:


When I began putting together the mixes for The Mysterious Elephant earlier this summer, I kept in the forefront of my Hype-Machine-prowling/iPod-clicking/CD-scavenging mind the types of instruments we were going to be using in the play itself as a jumping off point. This resulted in the following:

There's a horn in this? Awesome.

A ukulele solo? Score!

Sleigh bell percussion? Yes, please!

Save. Save. Save.

These initial (broad) selections, combined with the pieces Emily had been listening to while writing, lead to being a day away from tech and having a list of over a hundred songs to wade through when we only really needed about 20. This was totally on purpose, I promise. Leaving those final decisions for tech week while the lights and costumes and set are coming together makes a lot of sense when you think about it. It’s during this time, when all those pieces are clicking into place that the show finally comes into its own and forges its own identity. There’s no better time than this to start hitting that delete button since you now know for sure which songs are going to be frivolous and which will have weight, what melodies will best serve the world of the play and which just don't fit no matter how much you want them too. It’s not about the instruments anymore or whatever initial criteria you've set, it’s about the songs themselves – what kind of energy they bring, what kind of mood they convey and how that highlights what we are going to be presenting to the audience.

For the pre-show house mix I wanted songs that were jaunty and upbeat but also a little melancholy - especially when it came to the twins. I was interested in including songs that reflected where they have already been, such as “Dead End Street” by The Kinks and Belle & Sebastian’s “Expectations”, but I also wanted songs that traveled, that took them somewhere else. Little five minute adventures like Arcade Fire’s “Neighborhood #1 Tunnels” or The New Pornographers’ “The Bleeding Heart Show” turned out to be great for that purpose as they are songs that musically take you somewhere different from where you started, but still make sense tonally with who these characters are and who they become.


The twins get represented pretty heavily in the pre-show music, but everyone else has their say too including the elephant himself. All bells and xylophones, accordions and mandolins, the elephant’s songs share the same sense of adventure with a hint of the bittersweet, but there’s also a sense of hopefulness to his songs in particular, like Page France’s “Junkyard” or Liam Finn’s “Energy Spent” - gentle songs about being a little worse for wear but chugging along anyway, while "Start Wearing Purple", a crazy-rambunctious explosion of instrumentation and vocals is a pretty decent shout out to the family waiting to burst forth from their frames to kick the proceedings in the pants. And then there’s the swooping and vaguely unsettling "Lady, Your Roof Brings Me Down" which makes me think of The Narrator and Aunt Ernestine waltzing dizzily in an empty ballroom, or perhaps the decaying living room of our own beautiful Victorian-Gothic set - the look and feel of which brought about the inclusion of the Vitamin String Quartet classical covers whose version of The Red Hot Chili Peppers’ “Snow (Hey Oh)” is an integral part of the intermission mix...


If the pre-show mix is about the feel of the play and its characters as a whole, the intermission mix is specific to where the end of the first act has left us. The “action” of the play may have paused, but the music here shouldn’t be a bookmark - it’s a sustained note that keeps the tension and energy up, that continues the story. The lights go out and while DeVotchKa's “Comrade Z” zips frantically along and the aforementioned “Snow (Hey Oh)” rocks out on those mournful cellos, The Narrator is escaping from his oriental rug, Edward is being bound and gagged, and poor Esther is left wondering what the hell she just did while our poor mechanical Elephant continues to slowly wind away, his “voice”, always the accordion, eventually waltzing us along with swirling violins and toy pianos into the second act via “Charlotte Mittnacht”...


By the end of the show, the good have prevailed and the bad are forced to spend eternity in a moldy trunk with absolutely no leg room. Huzzah! Beirut's "Elephant Gun" kicks off the curtain music, suitably triumphant and celebratory before "The Winner Is" picks up that accordion from the Beirut tune and changes it into something else, something sweet and tentative, those plucked violin strings taking tottering little steps before spilling forth like sunshine from the clouds, striding on cellos now too, pure and light and happy and moving forward - a song for a happy ending and a slow elephanty saunter into the sunset.


Scythian Empires - Andrew Bird
Start Wearing Purple - Gogol Bordello
Lady, Your Roof Brings Me Down - Scott Weiland
Dead End Street - The Kinks
Junkyard - Page France
Mount Wroclai - Beirut
Carribean Blue - Vitamin String Quartet
Neighborhood #1 Tunnels - Arcade Fire
The Underdog - Spoon
The Middle - Vitamin String Quartet
Guyamas Sonora - Beirut
Expectations - Belle & Sebastian
The Radio's Hot Sun - Handsome Furs
Energy Spent - Liam Finn **
The Bleeding Heart Show - The New Pornographers
Through the Roof 'n' Underground - Gogol Bordello


Comrade Z - DeVotchKa
Snow (Hey Oh) - Vitamin String Quartet
Charlotte Mittnacht (The Fabulous Destiny Of...) - DeVotchKa


Elephant Gun - Beirut
The Winner is - Mychael Danna/DeVotchKa **

** not on player

Tuesday, September 16, 2008

Where the hell did you go, Strange Tree?

Hey!! Where did those Strange Trees go?

This is the time of year when tradition dictates that we here at the Strange Tree Group begin bombarding you loyal Tree-ers with blogs, emails, posters, midnight telephone calls, artful lawn-burnings, and all the other tools we use to promote our fabulous Halloween Show. You know the one: collaborating with the amazing ladies from Aloft Aerial Dance, we put together a musical, death-defying wow-ganza of gasp-eliciting stunts, songs, soliloquies and silliness. This year is no exception, except for one tiny exception:

We're not doing it.

Tradition is weakness: it shows undue reverence for the bourgeois superstitions of the past, and the Strange Tree Group will not be party to it. So, in the spirit of glorious revolution, we cast off the shackles of expectation and zig where our enemies (and fans too, maybe) expect us to zag! ha-HAH! Didn't see that coming, did you?! Neither did we. That's how fast decisions are made around here.

Come now, hush your crying! It's not the end of the world! It's not like we've canceled Christmas! We don't have the authority to do that! Not for you, anyway! (Note to Strange Tree Group Company Members: Christmas is canceled.)

If you're like me, and you're tempted to turn to the bottle for solace, let me just warn you: Lee's Discount Liquor actually charges MORE for malt beverages than most places do. Try Rainbow Beer & Wine on Montrose. I'll meet you there at 11 o'clock in the morning, every day.

HOWEVER: Whispers, Rumors, Mysteries...

I never thought that I would know so many novelty-cake bakers by their first names. Or know how to lease a stuffed lion. Or know where to find a stilt-walking juggler/acrobat on short notice. But then, I never knew that I'd one day be entrusted with planning a party for the infamous Strange Tree Group. But here I am.

For those of you who have never BEEN to a Strange Tree Party, all you need to know is: assume nothing. You may see things that will change your life. You may PARTAKE of things that you've never partaken of. At the very least, you will be entertained. And you'll get a chance to see ORIGINAL SCENES by that master of all things original, The Chicago Reader's own Playwright of the Year: Emily Schwartz! These are scenes that have never seen the light of day, and that may never see the light of day again... so catch them while you can!

I also have heard rumors that the amazing creatures from Aloft Aerial Dance may be making an appearance... OOOOOOooooooooo!!!

Details are still sketchy as of this writing, but the crystal should begin to clear over the next few days... in the meantime: wait. With bated breath. Strange Tree is Coming.

Compliments of The Narrator, Weston Davis.

Thursday, July 17, 2008

Captain Mandy and Cristoff, Scott Cupper pulls double duty!

So our esteemed playwright, Emily Schwartz, asked if I wanted to write about what it's like to play "two totally different fellows" in The Mysterious Elephant...
I play two characters in The Mysterious Elephant...: Capt. Mandy Addington and his brother Cristoff Addington. I write this because several castmates have told me they know people who weren't aware of this after having seen the show, which is cool. It helps that to play Capt. Mandy I wear a beard that looks like I skinned a wookie, but cool none-the-less.
Let me begin by saying what playing these two characters is not. It is not a high-wire act in which I'm afraid I'm going to blurt out the other character's line. I say this because people have asked. I was talking with my roommate recently, I forget about what, and he mentioned paths in the brain. We learn things a certain way, and a "path" is made and it's very difficult to change that. Scientific or not, that's what it feels like. Both of these characters talk, walk, act in such distinct ways, my mind would have to completely derail for the wrong line to come out.
So, that's what it's not like. What is it like? It's like starting the show twice. I put a lot of pressure on those moments where the audience is introduced to the characters you've created. All the prep work and discovery and all the rehearsing, they lead to that moment every night where you lay it all at the feet of the audience. So that's what consumes my thoughts.
For Cristoff, there's a whole lof of logistics. I try not to think about them. Some nights I'm more successful than others. It begins inside the trunk. (Let me tell you, it's tight in there.) Will I be able to get my feet underneath me? Will the trunk lid stay up? Bang on the trunk. Ow, my foot's cramping! Say your line! Etc. And suddenly, the trunk lid opens, Cristoff pops up and I've a brief respite. Then I wonder how Cristoff's going to move. It's generally the same, but it feels new every night.
With Mandy, it's that first line he has. The family sings a song beforehand, but it's Mandy's voice that sets everything in motion for me. He always sounds so loud to me, every night.
After these moments...well, it doesn't take care of itself, exactly, but the pieces are in place. Honestly, I'm more along for the ride at that point. I guess this is where the high-wire analogy can come into play. Yes, you're off to the races, but you best be aware of what's going on. It's live theater. Who knows what could happen? Maybe I'll say the other character's line.
So that's what it's like to play these two guys. If you've seen the show, it was a pleasure performing for you. I hope you had as much fun as I have. If you're coming to the show this weekend, I'll see you there.

---Scott Cupper

Wednesday, July 16, 2008

The Mysterious Ending of the Mysterious Elephant

Hello dear friends, and welcome back to the blog. Well, this is it! The final three performances of The Mysterious Elephant start tomorrow and run through Saturday night. I'm afraid to say that online tickets are nearly sold out for all of the remaining shows and that by the time I post this blog will most likely be totally gone. We usually hold between 5 and 10 tickets at the door on any given night so (and no promises here) if you show up very early you just *might be able to score a seat if you haven't snagged one already on Now, this seat might be behind say...the left flank of a large mechanical elephant...but he is a very friendly fellow. Please note that our hotline number is merely for inquiries and not for leaving reservation requests. We're a very small group and are currently only able to reserve seats thru the website with a (credit card) and in person at the box office (with cash) before each show. The last remaining tickets will be sold on a first come, first served basis. The Box office usually opens at 7pm day of show and someone friendly will be there to help you.

Many thanks to everyone for your generous support thus far! We couldn't be more thrilled with the response to the Elephant and we truly appreciate your attendance, coverage and reviews. They make us happy and proud. Strange Tree takes enormous pride in the amount of detail work we put into our original productions. Currently we scrape by on ticket sales from one show to the next with each show providing funding for the following new piece. Selling out the past three weekends has been such a joy for us. So, thank you! Theatre is truly alive if the audience is there to play along and we have been extremely fortunate to welcome so many of you into our haunted parlor.

And so, dear friends, if you liked what you saw or if you like the sound of things you haven't yet seen please consider making a donation to the cause. We raise our voices for good theatre, odd plot lines, beautiful accordion music, painted waves and lantern light! You can make your contribution at

But for now, onwards and upwards to the final 3 performances!

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Thursday, July 10, 2008

The Mysterious Elephant Soundtrack (Pre-show/Intermission/ and Post)

Hi foos,

Welcome back to the blog! Well it's Thursday the 10th and we're entering the final two weekends for The Mysterious Elephant. Folks we must insist that if you plan on coming to see it (which you should. I mean, how could you miss out? it's awesome, really)you should get your tickets ASAP because we will S.E. double L to the O.U.T. For Reals.

Since it's Thursday and there's only one little ticket left online for this evening's escapades, I thought I'd do a posting in reference to our awesome house music. Creating around the whole space is really important to us and the music we pick is no exception. Usually the uber talented Kate Nawrocki and myself (Emily Schwartz) sit down a month or two before the show opens and go through our music collections to try and find the right feeling/theme. As a writer I always have some songs that inspire me while i type and these are often a good jumping off point for the rest of the tracks we select. This year I was totally enamored with that Beirut song "Elephant Gun" as well as an acoustic version of 'Gold Lion' by the yeah yeah yeah's. As you can see below Elephant Gun made the final cut (I've stolen Kate's final track mix from her own blog 'indie girls Wear Glasses) and Gold Lion took the big dumpster dive but everything fits in there for a reason. And if you like any of the songs all are easily downloadable via itunes. Isn't the future amazing? Remember when you had to go to the record store to do such things? I marvel at innovation.


Scythian Empires - Andrew Bird
Start Wearing Purple - Gogol Bordello
Lady, Your Roof Brings Me Down - Scott Weiland
Dead End Street - The Kinks
Junkyard - Page France
Mount Wroclai - Beirut
Carribean Blue - Vitamin String Quartet
Neighborhood #1 Tunnels - Arcade Fire
The Underdog - Spoon
The Middle - Vitamin String Quartet
Guyamas Sonora - Beirut
Expectations - Belle & Sebastian
The Radio's Hot Sun - Handsome Furs
Energy Spent - Liam Finn
The Bleeding Heart Show - The New Pornographers
Through the Roof 'n' Underground - Gogol Bordello


Comrade Z - DeVotchKa
Snow (Hey Oh) - Vitamin String Quartet
Charlotte Mittnacht (The Fabulous Destiny Of...) - DeVotchKa
Something Sinister - Andrew Bird


Elephant Gun - Beirut
The Winner is - Mychael Danna/DeVotchKa

Saturday, July 5, 2008

The Mysterious Elephant is Amazing and Delightful!

Dear Glorious Goodfellows!

Greetings now and greetings again. Have you seen THE MYSTERIOUS ELEPHANT yet? Well, if you have then thank you dear reader, thank you! You stir in our souls a bubbly feeling akin to light touch of butterfly wings tittering across our rusty hearts. And if you haven't...Why good god, man! What's been stopping you?

The Chicago Tribune:
An ingenious mash-up of literary and visual styles, Strange Tree Group's "The Mysterious Elephant and the Terrible Tragedy of the Unlikely Addington Twins (*Who Kill Him)," is Charles Dickens somehow crossed with Tim Burton and Monty Python—at once lowbrow and highbrow and no-brow at all. Imagine a world of black ankle boots and striped stockings, of self-reflexive meta-theatrics, Edwardian kitsch and a winking spirit that is ridiculous and ironic yet deeply, deeply felt."The Mysterious Elephant" deserves to be seen—from any seat in the house.

The Windy City Times:
The Mysterious Elephant is a thorough delight that playfully toys with the whole notion of storytelling...

TimeOut Chicago:
Playwright Schwartz thrives at the intersection of goofy and ghoulish, and the quasi-Victorian Elephant environment only makes the obligatory invocations of Edward Gorey and Charles Addams even harder for us to avoid. Schwartz, though, also cuts her creepiness with a kindness less common in the cartoonists' work.

The Chicago Reader:
The Mysterious Elephant and the Terrible Tragedy of the Unlikely Addington Twins* (*Who Kill Him) provides a banquet of toothsomely morbid wit to savor. Galen Pejeau's jumble of set pieces and the ensemble-created costumes and props convey the sense that they opened a long-closed trunk in an attic and put on the show with the contents—and I mean that as a compliment.
...This show is well-written, surprisingly clever and filled with humor, rich characters and excellent performances. There is much to admire and laugh at in this special show. You need to experience an Emily Schwatrz comedy to see a wonderful new voice emerging. This is a delightful, fun show. Laughs and cleverness abound—The Strange Tree Group does Chicago storefront theater proud.

And your little Blog Too!

Christopher Walsh:
The elephant (yes, there is an elephant on stage) is a hell of a creation, with a patchwork design that makes it look like a giant, well-loved stuffed animal. It is actor-operated by Thomas Zeitner, who also plays accordion as part of the musical ensemble. When you see the show (are you going to see the show? Go see the show!) take a moment during intermission or something and get a look at the elephant up close.

Paul Rekk:
...A flume ride of romance, intrigue, humor and corpses that stops just short in order to punch you in the heartstrings with a painfully gorgeous refrain of "Oh, Elephant". Honestly, Strange Trees, that's really all it took before my belly laughs transformed to welling tears. You've done something magical. Keep doing it.

Rob Kozlowski:
This show is an absolute riot, combining adorably unabashed old-fashioned comic sensibilities with hip postmodern self-awareness, throwing at us a veritable goulash of styles and even the accursed pillars of the Chopin Theater's basement are utilized imaginatively. I implore you - nay, I command you - to see this show, spread the word, communicate with glee your enthusiasm for this kind of fantastic creativity on Chicago's stages, and if you are lucky, you will be rewarded with more of it.

It is true! If you attend why then we can accomplish two things:
1 entertain you beyond all human capacity to believe that you could ever be entertained on the planet of earth!
2 Have enough money to rent more theatre space for more shows

So do attend friend, do! There are only two official weekends left in our run and you don't want to miss this delightful experience. See what good theatre is all about. Don't leave wishing you had never even been born. Come to our show and live again! For you will find true joy in the basement of the Chopin Theatre. Along with one very happy ele-friend and several pleasantly attired trees.

Theatre doesn't have to be painful.
Sometimes, like now, it 's a beautiful fiery phoenix of awesomeness.

Come and see!

Get your tickets online while you still can at:

With fondest hopes of meeting you at theatre,

Wednesday, June 18, 2008

It's Opening Night!

Shoo! It's been a fast and furious 6 weeks from first rehearsal to Opening night and now everything about The Mysterious Elephant is looking too amazing for human words! We are all completely thrilled to present it to you and can't wait to sing and dance about tragedy from tonight until July 19th!

Check the website for ticket information. We're very close to selling out on Wednesday and Thursday so if you plan on attending on one of those nights please make sure to get your tickets asap!


Tuesday, June 10, 2008

Props, and Costumes, and Rigging! Oh My!

Hi folks, just to give an update we're currently in the early stages of our Tech for The Mysterious Elephant. Everyone is working their odd little hearts out to make this the most exciting and fun strange tree show yet. The Elephant is getting add ons, the twins are getting tattered, the books are getting put on shelves and the oriental area rugs are being placed just so!

Keep an eye out for a special one on one interview with our lovely Playwright Miss Emily Schwartz in the Friday the 13th issue of the Chicago Sun Times. (coincidence? We think not) And also make sure to grab a copy of TimeOut Chicago the week of the 16th for a special featured interview with Emily and our Directing Maven Carolyn Klein!

how fun!

the trees

Friday, May 30, 2008

We're in in rehearsal

Hi folks! We're currently in rehearsal for our newest show 'The Mysterious Elephant'. It's amazing and fun and we're so excited to share it with you. Here's a little sneak peak into what we did this evening. The first half of the evening was taken up recording a song snippet with the assistance of our ever so helpful and talented friends Matt and Jenn Liang-Chaboud. And the Second half of the night was spent doing our first full run of Act 2. Tada!

Thursday, May 29, 2008

Tickets are now ON SALE

Hi friends, just a note to let you know that tickets are now on sale for our newest macabre masterpiece 'The Mysterious Elephant and the Terrible Tragedy of the Unlikely Addington Twins (*Who Kill Him)" through our website at

Go there and get yourself some!

We've Got New Press Pictures!

Hi Everyone, the uber talented Matt Liang-Chaboud was kind enough to allow us to pose before his lens for The Mysterious Elephant. He's super. You can see more shots on our web page or on our flickr page

Friday, May 9, 2008

The Mysterious Elephant Trunk Show

On Wednesday the 7th of May we tried something new. A benefit for the company to raise funds for our upcoming summer production of The Mysterious Elephant and the Terrible Tragedy of the Unlikely Addington Twins (*Who Kill Him). Yes, we've had benefits in the past however they have always been low key affairs with a quirky theme (bingo, wizards, bands etc.) hosted in such varied locations as bars, bars, and even more bars. This year we decided to try something a little different and a lot harder. The idea sprung up in the spring of 2007 to have a fund raising event where in the company of actors split into teams to perform original scenes by the company's resident playwright (me, emily schwartz). Thusly we'd have a fun benefit and a performance as well. With the valiant efforts of Delia, Jenifer, Kate and Kara we pulled out something we like to call The Mysterious Elephant Trunk Show. And what a wonderful evening it was! Our delightful friends at The Chopin Theatre (one of the most beautiful and eclectic venues in the city and the home of our upcoming production of the Mysterious Elephant) allowed us to use both the upstairs and downstairs lobby of their little bohemian paradise. Level one included a fortune teller and tarot card reading station, the stupendous silent auction and raffle, which included items such as amazing original elephant art, burlesque workshops, the ability to get a name check in an upcoming production, an opening night VIP ticket package, fab seats at Lookingglass and passes to concerts at the fantastic congress theatre, and many other cool things that i'm not going to take the time to list at the moment. Level two, contained drinks, music by our own monstrous Mozarts "The Afterlife", delicious vittles, and scenes performed by your friends and mine, the strange trees.

Six original scenes were directed and performed by company members and associates. Attendees got a sneak peak at a brand new scene staring the sisters from the dastardly ficus, a deleted outtake from Funeral Wedding (The Alvin Play), A Boat At Sea (last seen at Collaboraction's Sketchbook 7) and 3 other pieces that had never before seen the light of day.

A big thanks goes out to Goose Island for donating a sizable amount of delicious beer that will have me craving the summertime ale for months to come.

Another big thanks goes out to you our dear friends. Thank you for coming! We're planing next years benefit and promise an even bigger, even better party. (Even though this one pretty much kicked it old school).

Glorious. Indeed.

Wednesday, April 16, 2008

Greetings Friends and Foes!

Welcome to our blog.

Here Strange Tree shall post delightful updates and humorous anecdotes concerning productions from our past, present and future. We are delighted you have found us. Thank you for looking!