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Domino Theatre
Domino Theatre presents Come Play by the Lake, Friday, July 5 and Saturday, July 6, 2024, 52 Church St., Kingston

Come Play by the Lake

July 5 & 6, 7:30 p.m.
The Davies Foundation Auditorium
52 Church St., Kingston, ON

Friday, July 5:

Left Alone
by J. Wes Secord

Left Alone follows the story of two sisters, Liv and Abby, as they explore an old abandoned house. Liv gets trapped in the childís bedroom only to find out that something else is in the room.

A Kiss to Build a Dream On
by Penny Barker

To commemorate the 80th anniversary of D-Day this June 6th, A Kiss to Build a Dream On is a tribute to Canadian veterans of both the battlefield and the homefront. Set in 1996 on the eve of Ross and Noraís 50th wedding anniversary, it is the history of their love story as told to cafť owner Katie. Ross is a veteran of Juno Beach. Nora is the girl he left behind and eventually returned to marry. Katie is the catalyst who moves the action along as she asks questions and uncovers family secrets.


Off My Block
by John Corrigan

John Corrigan reprises his one-man comedy about growing up in Kingston, winner of Best Production and the Ken Weston Award for best original script at our 2019 festival.

Saturday, July 6:

The Evolution of Morals,
Principles and Values
by Harry Jordan

From the beginning of time, fathers have assumed a special, sometimes overprotective, duty in making sure their daughters marry well. For Tom, itís an issue that he begins to worry about on the day his daughter is born. Good luck, Tom.

Dress Rehearsal
by Morgan Wade

Alan Vogelman is a reclusive, 50ish director who had a smash hit 10 years ago with the site-specific play Les Habitants, but he hasnít done much of anything since. Brock Carrington is an out-of-work actor struggling to make it in New York. Penny Fisher, in her late 20s, works in L.A., doing commercials and bit parts. Both Brock and Penny had important roles in Alanís earlier play. When the three come together to work on a new, mysterious project, old tensions emerge. Alan claims that the rehearsals are ongoing and they are just two weeks from opening. Brock and Penny are doubtful and exasperated by Alanís complacency. Theyíve yet to read a script. The audience themselves may or may not be part of the play. When the conflict comes to a head we are left to wonder what is real and what is fiction and whether or not life is a dress rehearsal after all.