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In other words, "Apollo 11" is closer to a pop-up theme park than a theatrical production.Still, it's an impressive show, if you want something more "immersive" than a TV documentary. I was disappointed when I noticed that LA's two most prominent producers of alfresco Shakespeare, Independent Shakespeare Company in Griffith Park and the Theatricum in Topanga (see also "Skin of Our Teeth," above) were opening their seasons with "Twelfth Night," which I've certainly seen on more than 12 nights, in more than 12 different productions. Each of these "Twelfth Night"s is fun and engaging, and they're sufficiently different that seeing both of them doesn't feel completely repetitious.In Griffith Park, ISC offers no matinees, but the evening shows start at 7 pm instead of the Theatricum's 8 pm, so late-afternoon light still lingers.
Willow Geer shines here as Viola as much as she does as Sabina in "Skin," and Christopher Jones is a vibrant Toby Belch.But I've recently seen four productions that succeed as great American adventure stories: "The Skin of Our Teeth," "Men on Boats," "Ragtime" and "Apollo 11." Thornton Wilder's "The Skin of Our Teeth," currently revived by Ellen Geer outdoors, at the Theatricum Botanicum in Topanga, is the most philosophically ambitious of these tales, as well as the funniest.It covers 5,000 years in the life of one family, the Antrobuses of New Jersey, who careen from one existential crisis to another to another -- but somehow survive by, yes, the skin of their teeth.Still, if you're looking for a more thorough demonstration of how far women have risen above previous stereotypes, take a look at "Men on Boats," a Son of Semele production at its Beverly Boulevard space, which is probably about five percent as large as the expansive Theatricum Botanicum.Jaclyn Backhaus' play is a lively chronicle of the intrepid 1869 expedition led by John Wesley Powell, down the Green and Colorado rivers and through the Grand Canyon - apparently the first non-Native and somewhat scientific exploration of this entire route. It might be a gimmick, but it doesn't seem gimmicky.
"Pericles" is joining the ISC repertory this week; "Twelfth Night" resumes on August 4.