Mrs. John Marsh : The World Knew Her As Margaret Mitchell

Reviews

 Proving it is possible for aura to emanate from words, the presence of Margaret Mitchell has been wonderfully resurrected in Melita Easters’ compelling one-woman theater piece, Mrs. John Marsh — The World Knew Her as Margaret Mitchell. The two-act play, grounded in careful research and vibrant with personality, is both compelling story-telling and revealing history. Melita Easters masterfully celebrates one of America’s most famous literary figures by giving her the spirit of life that gave us the book — Gone With the Wind.

Terry Kay, author of 10 novels including the recently released Bog Meadows Wish and literary Classic To Dance With the White Dog. Additionally, he is the former theatre film critic for The Atlanta Journal and Constitution.

 Have you ever wished you could have met Margaret Mitchell? Here’s your chance! Kandace Christian brings the author of Gone With the Wind to life in the play Mrs. John Marsh – The World Knew Her as Margaret Mitchell. With a wonderful southern drawl and just the right mix of humor and fiestiness, Christian uses Mitchell’s own words to transport the audience to Atlanta in the 1930s and 1940s, where they witness some of the highlights in the life of Georgia’s most famous author.

John Wiley, Jr., co-author of Margaret Mitchell’s Gone With the Wind: A Bestseller’s Odyssey from Atlanta to Hollywood.

 Melita Easters has written a play that perfectly portrays the personality and times of Margaret Mitchell, reflecting the author’s complexity, humor, and above all “Southerness.” Extensively researched and skillfully crafted, Easters’ work finds voice through Kandace Christian, a marvelous new talent in the role of Mitchell.

Mary Rose Taylor, Margaret Mitchell House & Museum founder

 Most know of Atlanta’s favorite daughter role in penning Gone With the Wind, but few other details are commonly known of Margaret Mitchell.  This one woman play starring Kandace Christian and written by Melita Easters takes the audience from the her days as a student in 1919 to her postGone With the Wind success.

Christian showcases a style and grace that gives a convincing portrayal of  the full of life Margaret Mitchell.

Mixed in with actual Mitchell multimedia photo and video montage between scenes, this biographical tale will leave you with a deeper understanding of this legendary literary figure.

Wilson Trivino, Pure Politics, June 7, 2011

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