We Are Proud To Present…

STONE FENCE THEATRE

PUTTING THE OTTAWA VALLEY ON STAGE

Stone Fence Theatre is coming to the Westmeath Rec. Centre Hall, 119 Synton Street, Village of Westmeath this Fall, sponsored by the Riverview Seniors Social Club. This show will sell out FAST.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 15, 2017 AT 8 P.M.

BAR OPENS AT 7 P.M.

TICKETS $25.00 each

(Show only - no meal included)

 Tickets for sale at Kenny’s Store, Westmeath Village or call Doreen at (613) 587-4834

Stick Out Your Tongue and Say MOO
A new original musical comedy (2017)

What happens when a young male veterinarian from the city gets his first job in the Ottawa Valley and encounters lonely middle-aged farm women, resentful colleagues, skeptical farmers and a profession going through lots of changes?
Stick Out Your Tounge and Say Moo


Stick Out Your Tongue and Say MOO – Making the rounds with the Amorous Veterinarian answers some of these tricky questions in musical romantic-comedy fashion. The latest from Stone Fence Theatre producer Ish Theilheimer is based on interviews with vets and veterinarian workers about the ups and downs of their work.

The show features eleven new songs that attempt to capture some of what he heard from them – the hard work, the pressure, the wacky clients and the sense of doing something important.

The show, under the direction of Chantal Elie-Sernoskie, features Danielle Bissonnette, Evan Burgess, Chantal Elie-Sernoskie, Shirley Hill, Cathy Lyons, Ambrose Mullin, and Derek Tolhurst, with support from Nigel Epps, Fran Pinkerton and Lesley Sneddon. The band includes Peter Brown on keys, John Doddridge on guitar, Derek Tolhurst on bass and Ish Theilheimer, also the show’s musical director, on fiddle.

Although the details about modern veterinary practice and agriculture are based on interviews, the plot is pure fiction: Young veterinarian Robert finds himself repeatedly accosted by lonely clients, much to the annoyance of female colleagues in a clinic that reflects the current trend of young women far outnumbering young men in the profession.

“I heard some very funny stories doing the research for this show,” says Theilheimer, “And also very moving ones. It’s not an easy job, there’s a lot of pressure. I hope the show will strike a chord, especially with rural residents and pet owners from everywhere.”