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Communication Studies

UNI Interpreters Theatre: "Home Is Where Your Dog Is"

The UNI Interpreters Theatre presents "Home Is Where Your Dog Is," conceived, written and directed by Jorge De Leon. 

Although home is defined as a place where one lives, for many people the idea of “home” is nothing more than a distant memory and a metaphor for survival. According to the National Alliance to End Homelessness, there were an estimated 643,067 people who experienced homelessness in the United States in 2011. Set in modern day urban United States, this show reveals the struggles of everyday life in the streets.  By examining the relationship between Rusty and his dog Chucks, we begin to explore what happens when the social world around us begins to deconstruct itself and perhaps, create a new definition of home.  

Admission is free but seating is limited. Tickets will be available first-come, first-served beginning at 6:30 p.m.; doors open at 7 p.m.

The UNI Interpreters Theatre: "Home Is Where Your Dog Is"

The UNI Interpreters Theatre presents "Home Is Where Your Dog Is," conceived, written and directed by Jorge De Leon. 

Although home is defined as a place where one lives, for many people the idea of “home” is nothing more than a distant memory and a metaphor for survival. According to the National Alliance to End Homelessness, there were an estimated 643,067 people who experienced homelessness in the United States in 2011. Set in modern day urban United States, this show reveals the struggles of everyday life in the streets.  By examining the relationship between Rusty and his dog Chucks, we begin to explore what happens when the social world around us begins to deconstruct itself and perhaps, create a new definition of home.  

Admission is free but seating is limited. Tickets will be available first-come, first-served beginning at 6:30 p.m.; doors open at 7 p.m.

UNI Interpreters Theatre: "Home Is Where Your Dog Is"

The UNI Interpreters Theatre presents "Home Is Where Your Dog Is," conceived, written and directed by Jorge De Leon. 

Although home is defined as a place where one lives, for many people the idea of “home” is nothing more than a distant memory and a metaphor for survival. According to the National Alliance to End Homelessness, there were an estimated 643,067 people who experienced homelessness in the United States in 2011. Set in modern day urban United States, this show reveals the struggles of everyday life in the streets.  By examining the relationship between Rusty and his dog Chucks, we begin to explore what happens when the social world around us begins to deconstruct itself and perhaps, create a new definition of home.  

Admission is free but seating is limited. Tickets will be available first-come, first-served beginning at 6:30 p.m.; doors open at 7 p.m.

Interpreters Theatre: "Clogging the System"

The Interpreters Theatre presents Clogging the System, conceived, written and directed by undergraduate honors student Harrison Postler.

Clogging the System is set in the ubiquitous offices of corporate America. The play uncovers how deeply embedded shame is in our society. When office members arrive at their new building to discover fully public toilets (not restrooms) they are forced to confront beliefs that have been ingrained within them since birth. Viewed through a satirical lens, the play takes many various twists and turns as it explores how people confront the things that make them uncomfortable.

Doors open at 7 p.m.; admission is free with limited seating. Tickets are distributed at 6:30 p.m. first come, first served.

Interpreters Theatre: "Clogging the System"

The Interpreters Theatre presents Clogging the System, conceived, written and directed by undergraduate honors student Harrison Postler.

Clogging the System is set in the ubiquitous offices of corporate America. The play uncovers how deeply embedded shame is in our society. When office members arrive at their new building to discover fully public toilets (not restrooms) they are forced to confront beliefs that have been ingrained within them since birth. Viewed through a satirical lens, the play takes many various twists and turns as it explores how people confront the things that make them uncomfortable.

Doors open at 7 p.m.; admission is free with limited seating. Tickets are distributed at 6:30 p.m. first come, first served.

Interpreters Theatre: "Clogging the System"

The Interpreters Theatre presents "Clogging the System," conceived, written and directed by undergraduate honors student Harrison Postler.

Clogging the System is set in the ubiquitous offices of corporate America. The play uncovers how deeply embedded shame is in our society. When office members arrive at their new building to discover fully public toilets (not restrooms) they are forced to confront beliefs that have been ingrained within them since birth. Viewed through a satirical lens, the play takes many various twists and turns as it explores how people confront the things that make them uncomfortable.

Doors open at 7 p.m.; admission is free with limited seating. Tickets are distributed at 6:30 p.m. first come, first served.

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