On the Radar: Long Day's Journey Into Night at The [email protected]

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onstage next weekend at The [email protected] The Tyrone family legacy of depression, addiction, and filial love and hate is performed by Pinellas County Center for the Arts chairman Keven Renken as patriarch James Tyrone, with his students showing off their acting chops as his onstage sons and maid. (Pictured: Eugene O'Neill with his second wife, Agnes Boulton, and daughter Oona) Jan. 21-24, 7 p.m. Thurs.-Sat., 2 p.m. Sun., The [email protected], 620 First Ave. S., St. Petersburg, $20 adults, $10 students, studio620.org

Welcome to On the Radar, where we preview up-and-coming arts events to mark your calendar for. Next week marks a limited run of Long Day's Journey Into Night at The [email protected]

When I began my freshman year at USF as a double major in journalism and English, I didn’t give much thought to the latter; it was just my “back-up” degree. What started as an afterthought turned into one of the best decisions of my life: the poetry and plays that I had heretofore deemed as pedantic and overwrought (in my infinite teenage wisdom) now held a new fascination. Eugene O’Neill’s semi-autobiographical, Tony- and Pulitzer-winning play, Long Day’s Journey Into Night was the first to immerse me in this new literary euphoria, and you can see it

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