An Interview with Before I Leave You Playwright Rosanna Yamagiwa Alfaro

by:  Charles Haugland at 09/19/2011

I recently interviewed playwright Rosanna Yamagiwa Alfaro to write a note for the program of her upcoming show, Before I Leave You. Parts of the interview were excerpted, so we are offering the whole, uncut interview here on the blog. Enjoy!

Charles Haugland: What was your first play about?  Why did you write it?
Rosanna Yamagiwa Alfaro: My first play was Behind Enemy Lines about the Japanese American internment camps.  It was an angry political play that followed the Toda family from the horse stalls in the assembly center to the tarpaper barracks in the camps and the segregation center.

CH: Tell me two big turning points in your career?
RA: Before Behind Enemy Lines (which I wrote in my late 30’s) I had published many short stories and a handful of poems.  I was enchanted when stage characters became flesh and blood.  I was utterly fascinated by the interaction of director, actors, and audience. It was a case of love at first sight, and I never wrote another short story.

The other big turning point in my career was this year when at 72 I became a Huntington Playwriting Fellow, received a MCC Artist Fellowship, and was given a slot in the 2011-2012 Huntington Season.  My son Pablo said, “It sounds like the beginning of a brilliant career.”

CH: Does your work share common themes or obsessions? Images or ideas you return to over again?
RA: I am still angry about the Japanese American internment camps, which have reappeared periodically in my plays. Old age is another obsession. I have written a long monologue about an actress whose doctor tells her she has Alzheimer’s and who responds by taking a trip down the Amazon. I’ve also written a full-length play about a woman who is selling her aging mother’s house and, in effect, shutting down her life.These plays were told from the outside in. Before I Leave You is told from the inside out.

My characters are four friends at the cusp of old age. They meet regularly for dinner and drop in unannounced at each other’s houses; they finish each other’s sentences, help parent each other’s children.  When a serious illness strikes one of the group, it’s as if death sits down at the dinner table. Emotionally and professionally, passions in this group still run deep – do they remain steadfast, or is it time to run away?

CH: How do you find each play’s voice? Where do you look for inspiration?
RA: My plays are usually character driven and rarely begin with a story or theme. Once I am halfway through a play everything seems to be related to it: the bumper sticker on a car in front of us, the annoying comment of a friend, the overheard conversation of a mother and child on the bus – all of these have set off a scene.

CH: This is your first play set in your own neighborhood. Why here? Why now?
RA: My plays have been set as far afield as Paris, Amsterdam, Mexico City, Mount Olympus, and an imaginary dictatorship in Central America. With Before I Leave You I finally decided to come home to roost in multicultural Cambridge where I’ve lived most of my life. My characters are recognizable Harvard Square types – accomplished, neurotic, and opinionated, but they also have their unique and deeply felt problems, based as they are on people (including myself) I’ve known for a very long time.

CH: Before I Leave You started out as a short play.  Why did you make it into a full-length play?
RA: Some ten-minute plays, like haikus or sonnets, seem content in their small packages. The characters in Before I Leave You though cried out for more elbow room, and a chance to complete their stories.

CH: What is it like to be a writer in Cambridge and Boston? What’s unique about working here?
RA: Boston has a thriving and supportive playwriting community, full of very serious writers, highly skilled at their craft, not to mention wonderful directors and actors willing to do readings of their work.  It has an unusually large numbers of theaters and universities, not to mention coffee houses and bars, perfect venues for rewriting each other’s plays.

The complaint of local and national playwrights remains the same: although festivals for shorter plays and staged readings abound, there are few opportunities to get a full-length play fully produced. Playwrights can spend years reading and writing, fretting and tearing out their hair before they experience the enormous pleasure of a three-week rehearsal.  I’m convinced a large part of whether one gets on or not is luck. 2011 is the Asian year of the Rabbit and I just happen to be a rabbit.

CH: What keeps you writing?
RA: Writing is a bad habit I hope I’ll never break. Things don’t seem real to me until I think about them and write them down.

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In other words, we should pick the year that happened to have the strongest El Nif1o in a century as the point of reference? Even using 1998 as a starting point, we see the lowest quality data (UAH) showing a drop, Hadley basically flat, and GISS (the highest quality index) showing a rise.If we're going to indulge in silly cherry-picking, ? Hmm, nope, that shows warming too. The point here is that annual averages over a short period like 10 years tell you nothing much; they're dominated by short term variability like El Nif1o and La Nif1a. Long term averages, such as over 30 years, produce a much clearer picture of the underlying trend (climate change).Much more importantly, it's crucial to understand that the land and atmosphere temperatures (especially short term data) are a tiny part of the picture. Far more of the planetary warming that is currently happening has taken place in the oceans. See .However, it cooled from the 1940’s to the 1970’s – a period of around 30 years. This occurred as industrial production and CO2 emissions really cranked up after WWII. How can we explain that cooling period?I'm astonished, Tamas, that you can have been reading and inquiring into issues of climate change for, apparently, many months at least, but have not yet encountered the basics on the changes in temperature forcings over the 20th century. Please don't tell me that you've been relying on sites like Watts Up With That and Climate Audit for your information. They have a long and rich history of getting facts completely wrong, and of utterly failing to understand the science.I highly recommend you read . The breakdown of the forcings is shown in Figure 5 of that article. The big picture is that, while greenhouse gases were rising in the first half of the 20th century, a combination of other forcings (primarily tropospheric aerosols) rose at the same time, offsetting the greenhouse gas warming. After around 1970, though, the greenhouse warming accelerated while the aerosol cooling grew much more slowly, and in fact plateaued after around 1990.Also, I should point out that the instrumental record does not actually show cooling throughout the 1940s-to-1970s period; the cooling was limited to just a few years, from 1944 to the early 1950s (and just one year, 1945, in the southern hemisphere). In the wartime years leading up to 1945, most sea surface temperature measurements were taken by US ships, who measured the temperature of the intake water used for cooling the ship's engines. This method tends to yield higher temperatures due to the warm engine-room environment. However, in August 1945, British ships resumed taking sea surface temperature measurements. British crews collected water in uninsulated buckets. The bucket method has a cooling bias. Consequently we see a large and sudden drop in the temperature record in 1945.Also – the hockey stick. I guess we’re just going to have to disagree on this one. I find Mann, Briffa et al to be a bunch of frauds. Why did Briffa refuse to release his data for almost 10 years?Mmmm-hmm. I'm afraid I have to interpret that as I'll believe anything I read at Watts Up With That and Climate Audit . The statement that Briffa refused to release his data for almost 10 years is in fact (a) false and (b) ludicrously irrelevant to the level of scientific confidence in the hockey stick .The hockey stick is only controversial and discredited in the denial-o-sphere. In the real world, in the realm of peer reviewed science, it has been repeatedly and comprehensively validated from many sources.Seriously, I suggest you read the articles I linked to in my last comment.There is much evidence to show that the medieval and Roman warm periods were warmer than today.Not on a global basis, there isn't. It appears that there was a Medieval Warm Period in some parts of Europe and North America, sure.Was the temperature across the whole of Europe and North America higher at that time than now? Extremely unlikely, given the evidence.Was the global temperature higher at that time than now? No way.See . My point is this: The climate is variable and has changed suddenly and without any help from humanity in the past. Why do we suddenly think that a tiny increase in CO2 is responsible for the tiny amount of warming we’ve seen in the past century? How can we rule out natural factors?See the information on forcings above; it's very clear that CO2 and other greenhouse gases are the primary factor in the current warming.The increase in CO2 can hardly be described as tiny. Over the last million years or so, we've seen a relatively stable climate, with long ice ages (at a CO2 level of around 180ppm) interspersed by short interglacial periods (at a CO2 level of around 280ppm). The current CO2 level is around 390ppm much higher than humans have ever seen. We’re seeing temperatures rising at least five times faster, and CO2 increasing around fifty times faster, than during past natural warming events at the end of ice ages.Beyond that, there is strong evidence for major amplifying feedbacks between temperature and CO2 (and other greenhouse gases). Feedbacks such as the release of methane from permafrost, the outgassing of CO2 from the oceans, the reduction of albedo due to ice melt, and potentially even larger processes such as the release of methane clathrates, will come into play as the temperature rises.And, yes, the climate has changed dramatically in the past, sometimes within a decade or even one year. And the impacts have been profound. The hope is that we can avoid triggering such an event again.Really, what we're wrestling with here is not simply global warming it's better described as climate disruption .
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  6. I strongly believe that the Yonge corridor needs a subway and not an LRT system like some suggest on this site. Though LRT maybe more feasible in terms of cost it doesn’t address that type of commuting pattern that exist in that area. LRTs are meant for local trips and a majority of the people coming in from York Region will be using system for long haul trips. Also keep in mind the VIVA already plans several LRT/BRT projects for the Yonge/Highway 7 corridor beyond where the new subway line will be, so I don’t think local transit be so much of an issue in York Region anyways. My only issue is the phasing of this project in relation to the DRL and the Go Express Rail. I would hope Metrolinx prioritizes the DRL first followed by the Yonge Subway extension and then the GO Express Line.On a side note is it me or has anyone noticed that with all the transit announcements we’ve been hearing about over the last 3 yrs (starting with the Spadina subway extension back in 2006) not one of these projects has started construction. I’m sorry but i don’t consider a couple of engineer marks on Sheppard Ave E progress, or better yet a sewage pipe replacement that would probably need replacement anyways before it burst in the winter “subway construction”.Politicians say most of these project will completed by 2020 … I highly doubt it. I’ll be surprised if even half of these transit initiatives are completed.Steve: The Spadina line is under construction. Utilities relocation is always part of any subway project, and you can’t dig the tunnel until you get everything else out of the way. The tunnel boring machines have been ordered. Stations on the line are in the design stage (there was a big debate at the TTC about Steeles West on October 29 about which I will report in a separate post). Opening date is 2016.The big work that has to be done on Sheppard East is the grade separation at Agincourt. That is needed whether or not there is an LRT line, but the local businesses are in a snit and tar the LRT line with what is really a GO issue. Service is planned to begin in 2013.The EAs are still in progress for Finch and Eglinton, and the latter has several major design issues that will come back for public review later this fall. Finch service is planned to begin in 2015. Eglinton will probably open in stages, given its length, from 2016 through 2019.The SRT project is almost but not quite officially now an LRT project, and that triggers a redesign. The TTC wasted some time by focussing on an RT-centric design and public presentation, but they are now in the final stages of settling the details of the LRT project with Metrolinx (according to TTC’s Gary Webster at teh October 29 meeting). The SRT is planned to re-open after reconstruction and extension in 2016.Other major projects include the work on various rail corridors (some now underway) and a major reconfiguration of Union Station that will begin in 2010, with a target completion of late 2014. This will provide over double the existing passenger handling capacity for both the subway and railway (GO) stations. arts degree programs car insurance quotes buy pfizer viagra online
  7. “Finally, on a side note, I think Metrolinx needs to determine which proposed rapid transit routes will suit which need. If you look at the current map, they show express/commuter rail > subway > LRT/BRT. This is great for determining capacity, but there are many proposed LRT/BRTs in the region that will exceed the speeds of rail projects. I think they should draw up a map of travel design. Local rapid transit (999m and under – Bloor-Danforth subway, Transit City), intermediate rapid transit (1000m to 1999m – Spadina subway, Yonge subway through midtown), and regional rapid transit (more than 2km – GO express rail, Yonge subway through North Toronto). This way we can see which lines will meet which proposed purpose, and can plan their future commutes and developments based upon those plans.”Kevin saysSee the problem with metrolinx is that when they came out with there RTP it was just a bunch of pretty lines on a map of the GTA. It didn’t address what kind of technology would be used for each line and why. That’s how we got into that whole debate regarding Eglinton (LRT VS ICTS). “what a waste of time”. On the other hand one shouldn’t put all the blame on metrolinx, for example. When Toronto launched Transit City the plan was also very vague. All we knew was that all the pretty lines they drew up would have some sort of LRT functionality. Two years later the TTC is finding themselves in hole because they realized that at least two of their lines maybe forced underground even though ridership doesn’t warrants it with the exception of Don Mills. Lastly I will like to address that like Metrolinx the TTC also failed to study each line in relation to the entire system because if they did they would have figured out that adding an Eglinton and Finch LRT to the system would have probably put the Yonge subway over capacity regardless if the Richmond hill subway was built.Steve: The only underground section added to Transit City officially at this point is the one on Sheppard from Don Mills to Consumers. Eglinton was always going to be underground in the central section. The south end of Don Mills will have to go underground, but if it does, it should do so as subway, not LRT for reasons already discussed here at length.Transit City was designed as a network, and the expectation was that it would do far more to serve trips that were not core-oriented than adding to subway demand. Metrolinx forecast much higher demands on the TC lines than the TTC did, and this was used to “justify” the so-called need for ICTS on Eglinton. In fact, Metrolinx has all but renounced their demand estimates certainly with respect to the Georgetown and Richmond Hill corridors in recent documents. Their model grossly overstated demand on the transit networks. cash back airline miles credit cards
  8. I would like to take this opportunity to extend a big FU to all the businesses that worked to kill the Thornhill/Newtonbrook busway. If it weren’t for them, this busway would be completed by now providing much needed expanded transport capacity and speed between Toronto and the northern suburbs. Instead this is one of the most congested corridors in the Greater Toronto Area, and is only getting worse. The propaganda that the Yonge Subway Now group was pushing claimed the subway construction would take only 5 years, this is not including the EA and dealing with operational issues. The absolute earliest this thing will be done is 2020, and this is assuming we get started on the EA and other concerns next year. Odds are it won’t be done until at least 2030, and this is assuming that construction isn’t suspended until a DLR is complete (in which case, 2050 is a more optimistic estimate, a far cry from the 5 years claimed…).As for capacity at Bloor-Yonge, I predict it won’t be a concern. Most people who commute to this area already take transit at some point, whether they take the bus, GO train, or drive to the subway. I don’t believe there is going to be a mass exodus of new riders who used to drive all the way downtown and will now take the subway. Also, the Places to Grow plan will see new growth at Yonge and 7, Sheppard, and Eglinton which will divert even more trips from Bloor-Yonge station.Finally, on a side note, I think Metrolinx needs to determine which proposed rapid transit routes will suit which need. If you look at the current map, they show express/commuter rail > subway > LRT/BRT. This is great for determining capacity, but there are many proposed LRT/BRTs in the region that will exceed the speeds of rail projects. I think they should draw up a map of travel design. Local rapid transit (999m and under – Bloor-Danforth subway, Transit City), intermediate rapid transit (1000m to 1999m – Spadina subway, Yonge subway through midtown), and regional rapid transit (more than 2km – GO express rail, Yonge subway through North Toronto). This way we can see which lines will meet which proposed purpose, and can plan their future commutes and developments based upon those plans. generic cialis on line
  9. I would like to take this opportunity to exetnd a big FU to all the businesses that worked to kill the Thornhill/Newtonbrook busway. If it weren't for them, this busway would be completed by now providing much needed expanded transport capacity and speed between Toronto and the northern suburbs. Instead this is one of the most congested corridors in the Greater Toronto Area, and is only getting worse. The propaganda that the Yonge Subway Now group was pushing claimed the subway construction would take only 5 years, this is not including the EA and dealing with operational issues. The absolute earliest this thing will be done is 2020, and this is assuming we get started on the EA and other concerns next year. Odds are it won't be done until at least 2030, and this is assuming that construction isn't suspended until a DLR is complete (in which case, 2050 is a more optimistic estimate, a far cry from the 5 years claimed ).As for capacity at Bloor-Yonge, I predict it won't be a concern. Most people who commute to this area already take transit at some point, whether they take the bus, GO train, or drive to the subway. I don't believe there is going to be a mass exodus of new riders who used to drive all the way downtown and will now take the subway. Also, the Places to Grow plan will see new growth at Yonge and 7, Sheppard, and Eglinton which will divert even more trips from Bloor-Yonge station.Finally, on a side note, I think Metrolinx needs to determine which proposed rapid transit routes will suit which need. If you look at the current map, they show express/commuter rail > subway > LRT/BRT. This is great for determining capacity, but there are many proposed LRT/BRTs in the region that will exceed the speeds of rail projects. I think they should draw up a map of travel design. Local rapid transit (999m and under Bloor-Danforth subway, Transit City), intermediate rapid transit (1000m to 1999m Spadina subway, Yonge subway through midtown), and regional rapid transit (more than 2km GO express rail, Yonge subway through North Toronto). This way we can see which lines will meet which proposed purpose, and can plan their future commutes and developments based upon those plans.
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About me

Lisa Timmel,  Bevin O'Gara, and Charles Haugland share their thoughts on New Plays, Dramatury, and their experience sharing nightly conversations with the audiences that come to see our shows. Get the inside scoop of new scripts and play development!

 
 

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Avenue of the Arts / BU Theatre: 264 Huntington Avenue, Boston MA 02115
South End / Calderwood Pavilion at the BCA: 527 Tremont Street, Boston MA 02116
Main: 264 Huntington Avenue, Boston MA 02115 | 617 266 7900 | BOX OFFICE 617 266 0800

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