No Disrespect in the Ladybug Camper
WWU Covid-19 safety protocols in effect for all visitors regardless of vaccination status
Do WWU: Wash you hands, Watch your distance, Use a mask.
A mask or other suitable face covering is required indoors when other people are present and in all public and common areas, such as lobbies, hallways, stairways, restrooms, elevators and shared vehicles. Masks are also encouraged in crowded, outdoor areas. To learn more about masks, such as what types of masks will offer you protection, view the CDC masking website.
If you are attending an in-person WWU event, check the event details for updates before attending. Respect the community and yourself by staying home if you feel sick. Some in-person events may have virtual attendance options. Stay healthy, stay safe, stay inspired!
Time and Location
What to expect as an audience member
- An outdoor unmasked play reading of a working script
- An opportunity to listen to a live play reading socially-distant and outside
- We strongly recommend audiences bring blankets and chairs as we will be outside
- If audiences cannot make it to the live performances we encourage folks to watch a recorded performance via YouTube (available to stream August 7th)
The year is 2021 and the employees of Glamazon have had a “reEmersion” retreat created for them by their AI Human Resources manager, Alexis. The retreat is located on the coast of Washington and provides a backdrop for these unlikely friends to rediscover human connection in a post-pandemic world.
This script is best for audience members 13 and older.
- body dysmorphia
A production created by WWU On the Intersection Company
Theatre on the Intersection is a concept piece for underserved writers, performers, and emerging artists to explore and produce theatrical work with a supportive company. The production will explore the idea of being a person that lives in intersectionality; a human that doesn’t fit into one culture because they intersect so many.
Kimberlé Crenshaw (the lawyer and civil rights activist who coined the term intersectionality) defines it as:
the complex, cumulative way in which the effects of multiple forms of discrimination (such as racism, sexism, and classism) combine, overlap, or intersect especially in the experiences of marginalized individuals or groups.