CDP Kids presents
THE 91-STOREY TREEHOUSE
A play by Richard Tulloch, adapted from the book by Andy Griffiths and Terry Denton
Andy and Terry’s Treehouse has reached an amazing 91 stories! It is now more fantastically dangerous than ever, with a deserted desert island, a whirlpool and a giant spider.
But Andy, Terry and Jill have no idea they are about to face their biggest challenge ever. Mr Big Nose has sent his grandchildren to the Treehouse and they don’t want to just sit quietly. Can Andy, Terry and Jill master this extreme babysitting challenge? What does mysterious fortune teller Madam Know-It-All really want? And will the Big Red Button really destroy the world?
The team behind The 13, 26, 52 and 78-Storey Treehouses Live On Stage return with a whimsical trip through this wild, weird and wonderful world. Just beware of the Fortune Teller…
Suitable for ages 6 – 12 and their families
FYI this production contains smoke haze
Set and Costume Designer
Costume Realisation and Inflatables
Company Stage Manager
Assistant Stage Managers
SUITABLE FOR YEARS 3 – 6
(Stages 2 – 3)
From the Program Coordinator…
The Treehouse books are often praised as the series that got Australian kids away from screens and back to reading, so it is no wonder the stage adaptations are as popular as they are with teachers and students. Like its predecessors, this show uses lots of clever theatrical conventions to create the zany and impossible sounding inventions from the book, bringing life to the pages your students have pored over time and time again.
Curriculum Links and Resources
Download the Curriculum Links here: The 91-Storey Treehouse Curriculum Links
Download the Activity Sheet here: The 91-Storey Treehouse Colouring In
Riverside’s Risk Assessment
Download the Risk Assessment here: Risk Assessment 2020
Download a sample of a generic risk assessment here: Sample – Generic Risk Assessment
Download information about access at Riverside here: Access at Riverside
High levels of audience interaction creating a less formal environment and requiring less ‘passive’ attention by audience members.
This production has strong visual cues giving students a different reference point for comprehension of the narrative or subject matter.