Evolution and emotion collide in Sarah Treem’s thought-provoking and sharp play about science, family, and survival of the fittest.
Reptile specialist Schuyler Baines – “the Savior of Giant Tortoises” and the first female director of the Charles Darwin Research Station – arrives in Galapagos full of ideas and idealism.
Darwin’s Flood asks the big questions about life and death with a little help from some of history’s greatest and most controversial philosophers and thinkers.
In 1876, George Bernard Shaw joined his mother in London where he would finally attain literary success. Back the Methuselah is regarded as Science Fiction, and a sort of commentary on human destiny.
Inherit the Wind is a fictional version of the 1925 Scopes Trial. Scopes was convicted for teaching evolution to a high school class. In Tennessee, state law prohibited teaching evolution.
One hundred and twenty-five years after his death, Charles Darwin is hanging out in a beach house overlooking the Pacific with a girl young enough to be his daughter.
The title character of Lucy is a thirteen-year old girl with Autism. Her mother, Vivian, is an anthropologist who wants absolutely nothing to do with her.
As Henry struggles to inject life into his thesis on Charles Darwin, a simple question becomes most perplexing: What do you want?
September 2016 marks the fifteenth-year anniversary of Rob and Lucy’s very first date. What better way to mark this milestone than to create a show all about love?
In 1858, Charles Darwin struggles to finish “On The Origin of Species” and give the world his theory of natural selection. Meanwhile, Alfred Russel Wallace has come up with the exact same theory.
Timberlake Wertenbaker’s brain-teasing play addresses the ruling metaphor of our times: the survival of the fittest.