Alabama Monster
Written & Performed by Trey Tatum
Trey Tatum - Cincinnati, OH
V.26 - Creative Manitoba 
Where the Wild Things Scar. A multi-award-winning supernatural solo show about inherited traits, claws and all. In a decaying island town, a young boy confronts family legacy and creatures beyond the fence line in this otherworldly, lightning-lit, monster survival tale. WINNER - BEST OF FEST - Cincy Fringe 2018 WINNER - Top Ten Shows of 2018 - Cincinnati Enquirer CRITICS PICK - CityBeat: “Vivid imagery and tactile wordplay” CRITICS PICK - Behind The Curtain: “An engaging, thought-provoking and genuinely funny sixty minutes.”

Trey Tatum

Show Info:
60 Mins
Tickets: $12
$10 Students, Seniors


Parental Guidance

Warnings: Mild Language

Accessibility: Low Vision / Blind
Wed July 17 6:30 PM*
*(2 for $12)
Thu July 18 4:15 PM
Fri July 19 6:00 PM
Sat July 20 9:30 PM
Sun July 21 4:15 PM
Mon July 22 7:45 PM
Tue July 23 4:15 PM
Wed July 24 7:45 PM
Thu July 25 7:45 PM
Fri July 26 9:30 PM
Sat July 27 6:00 PM
Sun July 28 6:30 PM

Alabama Monster

Trey Tatum—Creative Manitoba

[Editor’s Note” This is a shared review with A Confederate Widow in Hell] Both family horror stories, both about malevolent legacies, both by men from the American south, both remarkable in their own way. And they couldn’t be more different from each other. Confederate Widow is an impressively staged and costumed ghost story that unexpectedly makes uncomfortable links between the slave-powered prosperity of the old south and today’s global economic structure. Alabama Monster is stripped down thrilling and moving storytelling – with pitch perfect pace and emotional escalation – the family story is intertwined with the monster tale as an allegory for terrifying inheritances. Both very well worth seeing.

Audra Lesosky

Alabama Monster

Trey Tatum—Creative Manitoba

This storytelling show parallels the creeping horror of monster stories, to the inherited horror of intergenerational mental illness. Powerful and hypnotic in intensity, the raw emotion from the constant battles in the sleepy south of Alabama are more than enough to move you more than any campfire horror story could hope to do.

Josh Fidelak