Lecture: Eugene O’Neill’s “Long Day’s Journey into Night” by Andy Robinson

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Event Details


Dec 01, 2016


7:30 pm - 9:00 pm


UCLA Law School Building, Room 1447
385 Charles E Young Drive
Los Angeles

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UCLA Law School Building, Room 1447

Event Description

In addition to this lecture, Andy Robinson will be giving a seminar on December 3. For more information on this seminar, please visit the event page.


This lecture is free and open to the public. No registration or RSVP is necessary. Light refreshments will be provided.



Andrew J. Robinson is a Professor of Theatre Practice and member of the MFA acting faculty of the USC School of Dramatic Arts, as well as a graduate of the New School for Social Research and a Fulbright Scholar at the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art, where he trained as an actor.

His professional career has encompassed theatre, film and TV as an actor and a director. As an actor and director, he has worked in Europe and throughout the United States in over a hundred theatrical productions – which include Broadway, off-Broadway, off-off, L.A. and regional theatres. Robinson was a founding member of La MaMa Plexus, the Antaeus Classic Theatre Company, and the Matrix Theatre Company where he functioned as co-artistic director for 10 years. Film acting credits include the original cult classics Dirty Harry and Hellraiser, as well as The Drowning Pool, Shoot to Kill, Mask, Cobra andCharley Varrick; and TV includes numerous episodes from Bonanza to the recurring role of Garak on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, and the TV films The Atlanta Child Murders, The Trial of Bernhard Goetz, Incident at Vichy and Liberace (title role). He directed episodes of Deep Space Nine, Voyager and was a staff director on CBS’s Judging Amy. He has been nominated for an Emmy and won several L.A. Drama Critics Circle and Ovation Awards for both acting and directing. Robinson created the current MFA Acting Program and directed it for 10 years. He has written a novel, A Stitch in Time, published by Simon and Schuster, and just completed a theatrical memoir, Leaving Hartford.

Taken from USC’s website

O’Neill, whose long career spanned the middle of the twentieth century, is still perhaps the most highly regarded American playwright and Long Day’s Journey is probably his best known play.