(hit ctrl+c to copy)


solo performance · loyd j. schwartz · Ages 12+ · family friendly · world premiere · one person show · United States of America

Buy Tickets Add to Favorites Add Your Review


June 07, 2017
tagged as: energetic · educational · exciting

What I liked

What really took me by SUPRISE was the tremendous energy and action in a one man show called “An Evening with John Wilkes Booth” it was unexpected but thoroughly enjoyed. I have a lot of respect for any actor putting himself out there for over an hour in a one man show, but Stephen’s ability to act out the character’s and his many looks and vocal abilities along with the action he provides ! Turns this evening conversational show into to something you can’t take your eyes and ears off .

What I didn't like

I’m sitting here thinking back to the show and find there really was nothing about the show I did not like. I mean I had preconceived ideas of a long one man conversation show and was actually shocked that in fact it was almost 90 min and was over.
I would love better AC

My overall impression

The energy and charismatic nature of Stephen Spiegel , his ability to perform and play off the audience while telling the assassins side of our beloved president Lincoln’s murder , was unbelievable ! At one point he looked at me and says “you sir…” and it was a question in the show, but I was caught up in it all and almost answered ! That’s what you get here and to me that’s very very impressive . I tip my hat to all the people involved with my respect to the writers for an awesome Evening with John Wilkes Booth !

Was this review helpful? yes · no

A Life Changing Experience.

A gripping & inspirational experience that will motivate you to live at much higher levels. In his unconscious moment of death, Mike reaches out to his sons with loving wisdom to empower them for significant fulfillment & success.


Can we ever stop paying for the past? Can the person we want to be ever escape the person we are now and were then? What price must be paid for not only our own crimes, but those of people close to us?