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  Sister Act at Casa 0101 Theater

Sister Act

Casa 0101 Theater
2009 E. First St Los Angeles

Based on the beloved 1992 Whoopi Goldberg film, the Tony-nominated Broadway musical Sister Act tells the hilarious tale of a wannabe disco diva whose life is turned upside-down when she witnesses a crime and is put into hiding in a convent. As this free-spirited soul singer shakes things up under the watchful eye of Mother Superior, she rediscovers her own voice in the process. Featuring original music by Tony and Oscar winner Alan Menken (Newsies, Beauty and the Beast, Little Shop of Horrors), this uplifting musical brings powerful gospel vocals, outrageous dancing and a moving story to the Casa 0101 Theater in Los Angeles.

Thru - May 19, 2019

Fridays: 8:00pm
Saturdays: 2:00pm & 8:00pm
Sundays: 4:00pm

Price: $49.99

Show Type: Musical

Box Office: 323-263-7684

  Sister Act Reviews
  • Highly Recommended
  • Recommended
  • Somewhat Recommended
  • Not Recommended

Gia on the Move - Recommended

"...The entire cast really steps it up in this production. So many talented singers. Fantastically delivered comedic bits and suave musical moments. Beverly Crain as Mother Superior truly guides the temperance of the story, while Dorrie Braun as Sister Mary Lazarus practically channels her screen counterpart but with even more rebellious revelry. All the women here are simply dedicated to the script, direction, and choreography that makes this show incredibly entertaining throughout. And kudos to the men for living through the 70s costumes, wigs and more. Omar Mata as Monsignor O’Hara is one of the funnier surprises of the evening. Mr. Mata really thrives as the bling-transformed priest on a mission to save his Church. Caleb Green as police officer Eddie Souther and (wants to be so badly) love interest pulls off one of the best solo numbers in the show."
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Tracey Paleo

Stage Raw - Somewhat Recommended

"...This stage variant (with lyrics by Glenn Slater, music by Alan Menken, and book by Cheri and Bill Steinkellner) preserves the same basic premise as the film, but unfortunately the writers bury the message under a slew of disco music in their attempt to make the story more theatrical. Stripped of the songs from the original movie, it fails to capture how Deloris finds a way to meld the secular and the religious world together."
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Julia Stier

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