Genre and Content
Seat Reservations and Show Tickets
|Add to Schedule||Date||Time||Venue||Reservation Price||Ticket Options||Quantity||Purchase|
Reviews for: Flipping Off Our Lord
Cast and Crew
Robert Hubbard has taught in the Department of Theatre Northwestern College since 2002. Before moving to Orange City, he served as the Director of Theatre at Calvin College. Awarded an O’Neill Critics Fellowship in 2005, Hubbard regularly publishes articles and reviews in popular and academic publications. In 2015, Minot State University, Hubbard’s undergraduate alma mater, inducted him into its Academic Hall of Fame. A veteran solo performer, Hubbard regularly performs his original solo shows at fringe festivals and colleges across the country. A collection of Hubbard’s solo shows entitled Grace Notes: Stories of Surprise, Regret, and Redemption is available on Amazon.com. When not performing solo, Hubbard does his best to be a good husband to his lovely wife, April (also an accomplished theatre artist!), and father to his three magnificent sons, Charlie, George, and Auggie. For more information about Bob's theatrical work, visit http://portfolios.nwciowa.edu/rhubbard/.
Zach WilsonSound Designer
Aleah StenbergGraphic Designer
James Bunzli has developed/directed solo shows with numerous performers including Gayle Danley (“Nakedl), Cheryl Hamilton (“Checkered Floors”), and previous shows by Robert Hubbard (“How Helicopters Figure in my Dreams,” “John and Dad and Me”). Other directing credits include “Disgraced” at Compass Rose in Annapolis, “The Exonerated” at Everyman in Baltimore, and numerous productions at a Loyola University Maryland where he is on the Theatre faculty. He also publishes on the work of solo performers such as Lauren Weedman and Robert Lepage.
During his 1980s North Dakota childhood, Hubbard made a name for himself as the schoolyard atheist. But after his parents’ divorce, the teenage anti-hero of “Flipping Off Our Lord” found himself attending church against his will. With comic relish, the angry adolescent resisted the indoctrination with every weapon he had, including his middle finger. In this hysterical and nostalgic autobiographical show, Hubbard reflects on Scooby-Doo, Saturday Night Live, and whether faith can be forced. A theatre professor at Northwestern College in Iowa, Hubbard has performed his solo shows around the country, including three previous runs at the Minnesota Fringe.