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Minnesota Fringe/Account/Artist Show Information/Stranger vs The Malevolent Malignancy

Stranger vs The Malevolent Malignancy

By The Feral Theatre Company

Written by Braden Joseph

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Warning: This play contains superheroes, epic fight scenes, a sh!t ton of inappropriate language, multiple timelines, sensible potty humor, an evil villain, the mention of Aubrey Plaza, and...oh yeah, cancer.
Adult language,Crude Humor,Suicidal ideation/self-harm,Other divisive content
The creators say this show is appropriate for ages 16 and up
Seat Reservations and Show Tickets
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Date Time Ticket Options Quantity Purchase
Stranger vs The Malevolent Malignancy 08/04 5:30 PM Theatre in the Round

Pre-sale closed Online sales end at 11:59pm the day before the show, or when 70% of the house is sold.

Stranger vs The Malevolent Malignancy 08/06 10:00 PM Theatre in the Round

Pre-sale closed Online sales end at 11:59pm the day before the show, or when 70% of the house is sold.

Stranger vs The Malevolent Malignancy 08/09 7:00 PM Theatre in the Round

Pre-sale closed Online sales end at 11:59pm the day before the show, or when 70% of the house is sold.

Stranger vs The Malevolent Malignancy 08/13 8:30 PM Theatre in the Round
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Stranger vs The Malevolent Malignancy 08/14 4:00 PM Theatre in the Round
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Stranger is the ultimate superhero with the power to hear the voices of anything…including his own cancer. Now he must face his biggest foe, but what happens when the hero is finally the one who needs help?

Stranger is diagnosed with seven neuroendocrine tumors in his lower bowels. According to cancer.net, A neuroendocrine tumor (NET) begins in the specialized cells of the body’s neuroendocrine system. These cells have traits of both hormone-producing endocrine cells and nerve cells. They are found throughout the body’s organs and help control many of the body’s functions. Hormones are chemical substances that are carried through the bloodstream to have a specific effect on the activity of other organs or cells in the body. Most NETs take years to develop and grow slowly. However, some NETs can be fast-growing. NETs develop most commonly in the GI tract, specifically in the large intestine (20%), small intestine (19%), and appendix (4%). The GI tract plays a central role in digesting foods and liquids and in processing waste. GI tract NETs used to be called carcinoid tumors.

 


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