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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Garry Hynes (born 10 June 1953) is an Irish theatre director. She was the first woman to win the prestigious Tony Award for direction of a play.

Biography

Hynes was born in Ballaghaderreen, County Roscommon, and educated at St. Louis Convent at Monaghan, the Dominican Convent at Galway, and UCG.[1]

She is a co-founder of the Druid Theatre Company with Mick Lally and Marie Mullen in 1975 after meeting through the drama society of U.C.G. where they studied. She was Druid's artistic director from 1975 to 1991, and again from 1995 to date. Hynes directed for the Abbey Theatre from 1984 and was its artistic director from 1991 to 1994,[1] and also the Royal Shakespeare Company, the Royal Exchange, Manchester, the Kennedy Center and the Royal Court Theatre, London.

She is the civil partner of film producer Martha O'Neill.[2]

Stage productions

Portrait in National Gallery of Ireland

In 2017, award-winning artist Vera Klute (b.1981, Salzkotten, Germany) was commissioned by the National Gallery of Ireland to create a portrait of Hynes as part of the 2015 Hennessey Portrait Prize. The bust, made of porcelain, concrete and timber (with a dimension of 164cm x 54cm x 45cm), was unveiled to the public in April 2017 and is currently on display as part of the Gallery's National Portrait Collection.[9]

DruidSynge

Hynes directed DruidSynge, the company's critically acclaimed production of all six of John Millington Synge's plays that premièred at the Galway Arts Festival in 2005 and has since toured to Dublin, Edinburgh, Inis Meáin, Minneapolis and New York. DruidSynge has been described by Charles Isherwood of The New York Times as "the highlight not just of my theatre going year but of my theatre going life" and by The Irish Times as "one of the greatest achievements in the history of Irish theatre."[10][11][12]

Awards and honours

Hynes has received honorary Doctorates from the University of Dublin (2004), The National University of Ireland, Galway (1998) and the National Council for Education Awards (1988).

In 1998 she won the Tony Award for Direction for The Beauty Queen of Leenane,[13] the first woman to receive the award.

She is a recipient of many other Theatre Awards, including The Irish Times/ESB Irish Theatre Award for Best Director (2002) and a The Irish Times Special Tribute Award for her contribution to Irish Theatre in February 2005.[14]

On 15 June 2006 she was awarded the Freedom of the City of Galway, its highest bestowed honour.[15]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b Fay, Stephen. "theatre: How she broke the Abbey habit" Independent, 5 September 1992
  2. ^ Siggins, Lorna (19 December 2014). "Druid artistic director Garry Hynes and producer Martha O'Neill become civil partners: Private ceremony took place in Druid's Mick Lally Theatre". The Irish Times.
  3. ^ Bacalzo, Dan. "Full Cast Announced for Encores! 'Juno'" theatermania.com, 4 March 2008
  4. ^ " Translations McCarter Theatre" mccarter.org. Retrieved 7 April 2016
  5. ^ Gutman, Les."Review. 'Crimes of the Heart' curtainup.com, 2001. Retrieved 7 April 2016
  6. ^ Fricker, Karen. "Review. 'Crestfall'" The Guardian, 23 May 2003
  7. ^ 16 Wounded ibdb.com. Retrieved 7 April 2016
  8. ^ Marks, Peters. "Uneven 'Streetcar' Still Something To Be Desired" The Washington Post, 15 May 2004
  9. ^ "Press release 3/4/2017". National Gallery of Ireland. Retrieved 8 March 2018.
  10. ^ Isherwood, Charles. "Review" The New York Times, 12 July 2006
  11. ^ [1] druidsynge.com
  12. ^ McGee, Celia. "Garry Hynes, an Irish Director, Arrives With 8½ Hours of Her Countryman" The New York Times, 2 July 2006
  13. ^ Lefkowitz, David; Viagas, Robert. "RRRROOAARRRR!!! It's 'The Lion King' for Best Musical; 'Art' for Play Tonys" Playbill, 7 June 1998
  14. ^ McGarry, Patsy. "'Distinctive and powerful record' of Garry Hynes' work recognised" The Irish Times, 15 February 2005
  15. ^ "Freedom of the City for Garry Hynes Saoirse na Cathrach do Ghearóidín Ní Eidhin". Galway City Council. 16 June 2006. Archived from the original on 6 December 2007. Retrieved 28 May 2008.

External links

This page was last edited on 24 December 2019, at 13:00
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