Welcome to The Súgán Theatre Company
This is our fourteenth season, and our eighth season as a Resident Theatre Company at the BCA.  

The Súgán Theatre Company's mission is to introduce to Boston audiences contemporary Irish and Celtic plays that present diverse perspectives of modern Ireland.  The Súgán also supports and fosters Irish theatrical and creative talent in the Boston area, and encourages the development of new writing for the theatre. 

The Súgán has presented full productions of work by Samuel Beckett, Brian Friel, Frank McGuinness, Tom Murphy, and WB Yeats, as well as Dermot Bolger, Marina Carr, Paul Durcan, Tony Kavanagh, Jon Lipsky, Liz Lochhead, Owen McCafferty, Martin McDonagh, Conor McPherson, Gary Mitchell, Rona Munro, Jimmy Murphy, Janet Noble, Ronan Noone, Joseph O'Connor, Donal O'Kelly, Mark O'Rowe and Vincent Woods.

Since 1992, The Súgán has grown step by step with your help and support into one of the major small theater companies in New England.

The Súgán Theatre Company 
Artistic Director:        Carmel O'Reilly 
Managing Director:   Peter O'Reilly 

75 Garfield Street
Cambridge, MA 02138 

Tel/Fax. (617) 497-5134 
E-mail: info@sugan.org
Web: www.sugan.org

Advancement Coordinator:     Kathleen Fitzgerald
Graphic Design:                       Brendan Hughes
Accountant:                               John F. Hegarty, CPA
Literary Events:                        Joyce Flynn

Board of Directors
Patricia Arcand, Aidan Browne (Chair), Clare Schoenfeld Flaherty, Richard Kearney, Barry Morris, Fergal Mullen, Carmel O'Reilly, Peter O'Reilly, Patrick O'Sullivan, Olga Reisman, Kathleen Sant, Regina Sutton

The Súgán Theatre Company is a member of the Theatre Communications Group (TCG), the Producers Association of New England Area Theatres (NEAT), StageSource, and Theatre Arts Marketing Alliance (TAMA).  The Súgán operates under the NEAT agreement with Actors' Equity Association, and is a Resident Theatre Company at the Boston Center for the Arts.

The meaning behind Súgán
Súgán (pronounced Sue Gone) is an Irish word that means a rope made of straw.  It also refers to a type of chair in which the seat is made of this rope.  The twisting rope represents the connection between Ireland and America, while the chair is an image of the storyteller.  The first play (written in Irish) of the Irish literary revival at the beginning of the 20th century was Douglas Hyde's Casadh an tSúgáin (translated as The Twisting of the Rope).

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