John Orr of RegardingArts.com published an article today in which he interviews Ross Neuenfeldt for his role in Hillbarn Theatre’s ‘The 39 Steps.’ The article serves as a preview for the upcoming show. Read all about it at http://ww.triviana.com/theater/hill39adv.html.
Paul Freeman of The San Jose Mercury News published an extensive interview and profile of Ross in the paper on Tuesday, October 14, 2014. The interview focuses on Ross’s experience as an actor in the four-person cast of ‘The 39 Steps’ as well as Ross’s journey as a young actor. Read the intriguing article at http://www.mercurynews.com/peninsula-ci_26729649/making-impossible-happen-39-steps.
Ross will appear as a clown in Hillbarn Theatre’s production of ‘The 39 Steps,’ the Tony Award-winning melodrama adapted from the 1915 novel by John Buchan and the 1935 film by Alfred Hitchcock. ‘The 39 Steps’ premiered in the United States in 2007 in a Boston University Theatre production at Huntington Theatre in Boston. Ross is excited to appear in this show after attending the BU Theatre program, where he received his BFA in 2011. ‘The 39 Steps’ is a high-speed comedy smash with over 150 characters played by four actors. The play blends highly physical performances with wildly inventive stagecraft amounting to an unforgettable show. The New York Post called ‘The 39 Steps’ “the most entertaining show on broadway.”
The New York Times reviewed Shady Lady, a documentary starring Ross, in November 2012. Though we are late to the game in finding this article, it is worth noting the NYT praises Ross for his role in the film. You can find the review here.
Ross will appear as Romeo in “Romeo and Juliet” by William Shakespeare. Staged in contemporary Verona, Italy, this immortal classic will be performed in three quarter in the round staging at the intimate Phoenix Theatre in San Francisco’s theatre district next to Union Square.
Ross will appear as Max in Hillbarn Theatre’s production of Lend Me A Tenor, the Tony Award-winning wildly entertaining farce written by Ken Ludwig. It is 1934 and renowned tenor, Tito Merelli, is set to perform Otello for the Cleveland Grand Opera Company. Chaos ensues when he is mistaken for dead, beginning a chain reaction of mishaps, plot twists, and plenty of slamming doors. The New York Times called Lend Me A Tenor “one of the two great farces by a living writer.”