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Meet Erin P. Doherty« Editors

Erin P. Doherty

Erin P. Doherty

Erin P. Doherty is a production editor for Optical Society’s (OSA’s) Optics Express, an online scientific journal. Outside of her workday, Erin adopts and fosters parakeets from Washington Rescue Alliance (WRA). Occasionally, she fosters other animals, personally finding forever homes for a domestic dove (who was in a carrier on a picnic table with a cat trying to get to her) and a 4-pound Chihuahua (whose owner was planning to move away after dumping him at the shelter). Her pop-up playpen and quarantine cage are poised to safely accommodate such surprise animal guests.

Articles By Erin P. Doherty

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A Streetcar Named Desire: Enduring Classic Unflinchingly Connects Love Triangle’s Fantasies, Realities
Sep 16,2014

No curtain opened on this opening night; rather, the audience could absorb Baron Pugh's stark and claustrophobic two-room apartment set design immediately and throughout the play. As frequent theatergoer and Russian literature enthusiast Patrick Estrada

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Aug 05,2014

Arthur Snow and his team effectively execute special effects, beginning with projections of floating clouds and sky that change color behind the curtain. Then, the curtain opens and a high-energy evening of fun begins. The Historian (Patrick Graham) provides context from a castle tower before Arthur’s story commences with slapstick humor.

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LTA's 'Plaza Suite' Finds Humor Shining through the Pain of Our Timeless Human Condition
Jun 20,2014

Eddie Page, Little Theatre of Alexandria's president, was outside the entrance to greet and thank theatregoers who came to see "Plaza Suite." This show, like others here, opened on June 14 Alexandria to a full house. Director Shawn G. Byers chose a creative approach to Neil Simon's play, which opened in the 1960s.

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'Proof' Aptly Explores Love, Madness, Trust and Genius
Mar 13,2014

In the Little Theatre of Alexandria's version of "Proof," the lights are either on or off, affirming the black-and-white, right-or-wrong nature of mathematics. The narrator-who may be the late professor, Robert-describes the proof. Four characters focus on four issues: love, madness, trust and genius. The story centers on a widower father

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