Weaver Theatre Boosters

BOOSTER PARENT PORTAL

Welcome! We're excited to embark on a new year with all of our Theatre Booster families. Check back often for updates and resources to support our programs.

The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Nighttime

$

Mrs. Pumpkin's Fundraiser

It's easy for you to help make this show a success. Use these tools to support this one-of-a-kind production.

Sign up to help with show concessions!

Cast and crew parents must sign up for at least one slot.

Please help promote our first show of the season!

Share & invite via our Facebook Event:

We need sponsors to help meet our budget goals!

Please ask the businesses you support to support us.

Order pick up:        October 14, 2017 @ 10:45 am

Orders arrive frozen, so bring coolers.

Thank you for participating and helping us fund our season!

Student Trip Documents

London Tour

Spring 2019

Unified

Chicago

February 2018

ITS

Nebraska

June 2018

15-year-old Christopher has an extraordinary brain: He is exceptional at mathematics but ill-equipped to interpret everyday life. He has never ventured alone beyond the end of his road, he detests being touched, and he distrusts strangers. Now it is 7 minutes after midnight, and Christopher stands beside his neighbor’s dead dog, Wellington, who has been speared with a garden fork. Finding himself under suspicion, Christopher is determined to solve the mystery of who murdered Wellington, and he carefully records each fact of the crime. But his detective work, forbidden by his father, takes him on a thrilling journey that upturns his world.

 

Winner of the 2015 Tony Award for Best Play. "This adaptation by the acclaimed playwright Simon Stephens is intensely, innately theatrical; it is also funny and extremely moving…resonates with quality." —Telegraph (London). "…just terrific…a profoundly moving play about adolescence, fractured families, mathematics, colours and lights…dazzling." —Independent (London). "A beautiful, eloquent, dazzlingly inventive show about the wonders of life." —Evening Standard (London).