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A Doll’s House Part 2 Play

March 2, 2019 - March 30, 2019

$35 – $55
A Doll's House Cincinnati
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(Photo credit: Ensemble Theatre Press Release)

A Doll’s House Part 2 is a sophisticated comedy with razor-sharp humor. Don’t miss it!


Nora’s back, and this time, she’s kicking down the door! Ensemble Theatre Cincinnati presents the regional premiere of the scintillating comedy that’s sweeping the nation, A Doll’s House, Part 2. Nominated for eight Tony Awards, Lucas Hnath’s completely unauthorized sequel to Ibsen’s theatrical classic is a thoughtful and contemporary commentary on marriage and how the roles of women have—and haven’t—changed over time. Playing March 2-30, 2019. Directed by Regina Pugh. Production Sponsor is John Goering.


Ticket prices range between $35 – $55 and can be purchased online. Students tickets are $28 and children tickets are $24. Half-Price Rush tickets can be purchased on the current day’s performance two hours prior to the show time by phone or in person. This discount is not available with children’s tickets. Also, Student Rush tickets can be purchased, up to two per customer two hours prior to show time with a valid student I.D. This may only be done in person.
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Performance Times
Performances run Tuesday through Sunday. Tuesday-Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, 2:00 p.m.; and Sunday, 7:00 p.m. 


Nora famously slammed the door on her marriage, leaving her family behind in Ibsen’s 1879 revolutionary classic, but what happened to the iconic heroine next? This audacious sequel imagines her 15 years later as a changed woman. Universally acclaimed on Broadway, this smart, sophisticated comedy crackles with razor-sharp humor that speaks directly to today’s audiences, giving new voice to its predecessor’s themes of marriage, fidelity, and personal independence.


“I love that this play forces us to confront our own beliefs about marriage and family,” says director Regina Pugh. “All of the characters in this story make extremely good arguments and extremely flawed arguments and, ultimately, it becomes very hard to tell one from the other. Life is like that. We often feel like we are doing the exact right thing and exact wrong thing at the exact same time.”

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