supports Willy lovingly, despite the fact that Willy sometimes ignores her opinion over that of others. Theater vet Craig Wallace shines in the titular role of salesman Willy Loman. " - Broadway World "Fresh and relevant!
And Linda's speech at the very end, oh my God, touched me in various places of my often-cold heart. It wasn't just the story of a salesman who's down on his luck, it's about what being a wife of one is like, too. He likes being outdoors and working with his hands yet wants to do something worthwhile, so Willy will be proud. Led by Craig Wallace's powerhouse performance as Willy Loman, Miller's Pulitzer Prize winning play is as relevant now, maybe more so, in its questioning of the American dream as it was when it first opened. The characters will also be allowed to pass through the walls that are impassable in the present, as told in Miller 's original stage directions in the opening of ACT 1, "Whenever the action is in the present the actors observe the imaginary wall-lines, entering. Kimberly Schraf is outstanding as Linda, who invariably sticks up for Willy, demanding that her sons and by extension the world pay attention to such a hard-working man. That is very easy to see, but perhaps it isnt the blustery, senile salesman Willy Loman who experiences tragedy. William "Willy" Loman dustin Hoffman A self-deluded traveling salesman. It's like all this racket inside my head, all these misunderstandings that could easily be solved only if people would just stop yelling and jumping to conclusions and start getting off their high horses. Willy is jealous of him because his son is more successful than Willy's.
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