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At the Mountains of Madness LIVE$7.00 – $12.00 Select options$7.00 – $12.00
In H. P. Lovecraft’s classic horror story, an old man consents to a radio interview in which a number of terrible truths come out…
The truth about an expedition to Antarctica in the 1920s where everyone died horribly. The truth about a desolate plateau in the heart of a frozen continent. The truth about life and intelligence on the planet Earth.
And the truth about the prehistoric horror that waits lurking… at the Mountains of Madness.
Performed LIVE at Dragon*Con, September 5, 2010.
Music by The Ghosts Project, Paul Mercer and Davis Petterson!
The Dancer in the Dark$15.00 – $20.00 Select options$15.00 – $20.00
Cletius Tremaine, Professor Emeritus of Archaeology at Miskatonic University, has seen a number of very strange and frightening things. Yet for the most frightening he did not have to travel to the deserts of Africa or the lush jungles of Asia or even the lofty peaks of the Andes. For that he had to go to the lethargic little town of Blankenship, Georgia and the Malatowa Mounds.
Can his expertise with pre-historic myth cycles, his knowledge of the Cthulhu Archetype, and his studies of the Golderazig Codex help him unearth the secrets of the mysterious Dancer in the Dark?
3 CDs, approximately 2.5 hours, presented in 5 parts.
Preview The Dancer in the Dark:
The Island of Dr. Moreau – LIVE$5.00 Add to cart$5.00
Performed live at the Academy Theatre October 2010, with music by The Ghosts Project!
Moreau, misunderstood and hounded by the London medical community, retreats to a Pacific island to continue his experiments. The goal: Nothing less than to surgically rebuild animals into the shape of men — and to teach them the meaning of humanity.
What is the law? Not to eat flesh or fish, that is the law; are we not men? What is the law? Not to chase other men, that is the law; are we not men?
As castaway Edward Prendick learns, Moreau is a feared, wrathful “god” to his beastmen. And in comparing Moreau to his lumbering, gentle servant M’Ling, it is sometimes difficult to tell which is the man, and which is the beast.
Wells’ classic shocker raises the question of what it means to be human. “Pain… is such a little thing…”
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