You Can’t Take It With You

You Can't Take It With You


With: Boni Alvarez, Roxanne Baisas*, J.B. Barricklo*, Constance Boardman*, Gusti Bogard*, Millie Chow*, Andrew Eisenman, Rudy Hermano, Marcus Ho, Tim Huang*, Jodi Lin, Michael Minn*, Nicky Paraiso*, Ralph B. Peña, Virginia Wing*, Henry Yuk

Directed by Stephen Stout


February 14-March 7, 1998
The Connelly Theatre
220 East 4th Street (between Avenues A & B)
New York, NY

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Production Staff

Mia Katigbak: Executive Producer
Jorge Ortoll: Executive Producer
Kaori Akasawa: Set Designer
Elly van Horne: Costume Designer
Joe Saint: Lighting Designer
Robert Murphy: Sound Designer
Micheal G. Chin: Fight Choreographer
Anthony Gonzalez: Xylophone Coach
Sue Jane Stoker: Props
Dennis Eisenberg: Scenery Construction
Tom Pasquenza: Master Electrician
Joel Jones: Electrician
Naru Namo: Electrician
Ingrid Maurer: Costume Design Assistant
Shirley Herz Associates: Publicist
Casey Koh: Flyer Design
Lesly Romero: Box Office Manager
Virginia Stack: House Manager
Angela Tolosa: Box Office Assistant
Albert Llamas: Program Design
Jahaus Vizon: Poster Design
Tim Huang: Assistant Stage Manager
Karyn Meek: Production Stage Manager


Millie Chow, Marcus Ho
Millie Chow, Marcus Ho

Jodi Lin, Virginia Wing, Michael Minn, J.B. Barricklo, Rudy Hermano, Henry Yuk
Jodi Lin, Virginia Wing, Michael Minn, J.B. Barricklo, Rudy Hermano, Henry Yuk

The Company
The Company

The Company
The Company


Ma-Yi Theatre Company and the National Asian American Theatre Company (NAATCO), both founded in 1989, have two distinctly separate but completely compatible missions. Ma-Yi focuses on developing Filipino American playwrights and NAATCO produces American and European classics, but both are committed to supporting Asian American theatre artists and to cultivating Asian American audiences. This project is a joyous site for a collaboration because You Can ‘t Take It With You portrays a supportive, productive, and harmonic co-existence among the wildly disparate members of an extended family. It illuminates the point that difference does not mean divisive, and that the recognition of what is common among unique personalities leads to a richer and more enlightened appreciation of diversity.

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