The Philadelphia Story: June 27 – July 20, 2014

From farces to musicals to dramas, classics to world premieres, Clackamas Repertory Theatre produces professional performances that move, transport and entertain audiences—inviting them to experience and remember something from another time and place. We owe this to our people, our space, and to the gathering of many voices that have influenced our shared artistic vision for over a decade.

The Philadelphia Story

June 27 – July 20, 2014
Critics raved about this performance—"Stunning, a glossy and entertaining evening!" The Philadelphia Story was a comedy classic that left audience members happy, and even a little romantic. Read more.

Carousel: August 2 – August 24, 2014

Our commitment to producing a memorable experience for our patrons flows from every member of our company, including and especially our volunteers, staff and board members. Whether we're answering a ticketing question by telephone, showing an audience member to her seat, engaging with a patron at an event, or talking with a donor, corporate partner or friend of the company, our interactions always point back to the fact that we are a people-driven arts organization. Therefore, we are motivated to represent Clackamas Rep in the best light in each and every interaction.


August 2 – August 24, 2014
Audiences loved our production of Rodger & Hammerstein's musical classic, Carousel. Portland's said, "The production was spectacular!" Read more.

Good People: Sept. 19 – Oct. 5, 2014

We've chosen Oregon City as a home not only for its possibilities but also for what it is—a different place, laid back in its approach, a less hurried and harried experience for families, seniors, and all audience members. For us, moments and memories are best created in the company of friends, family, and close acquaintances. We want people to come in groups, laugh and cry together, then walk home with a shared experience that will always remain both personal and collective.

Good People

Sept 19 – Oct 5, 2014
Good People entwined humor, tenderness, and brutal truth into the tale of blue-collar workers from South Boston down on their luck. Marty Hugely from Oregon Artswatch said, "It was a barrel of laughs." Read more.