Theatre Rowe Productions

home of LEXINGTON'S only murder mystery dinner theatre

The Old Mill, 711 E. Main St., Lower Level, Suite O - Phone (803) 200-2012 or (803) 929-7921

And also in Columbia - 7120 Firelane Road 

​Email:  theatrerowe@yahoo.com

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Unfortunately, due to circumstances beyond our control, the show "Haunting at the Old Mill" has been postponed indefinitely. We will not be performing it in October as originally scheduled. We apologize for any inconvenience. 


We are still slated to perform "Of Mice and Men" by John Steinbeck in November. Stay tuned to this website for any changes.

Any prices quoted on any page of this website do not include sales tax. Tax will be charged on all purchases.

Going Once, Going Twice...Murder!

​by Allen Johnson


Friday, November 14, 2014

Columbia Chamber of Commerce

​930 Richland Street

Columbia, SC 29201

Tickets $30 in advance, $32 at door.

Click here to purchase tickets!


When rookie homicide detective Loretta Steele is called to the scene of the crime, she is shocked to discover she is investigating the murder of a successful auctioneer and her best friend. Loretta must wade through the bizarre antics and strange personalities of the auction attendees in this hilarious whodunit, where the price of life is always up for bids!


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For more information on S.T.A.B., please click here.



Our Current Show
Our Next S.T.A.B. Show

Our Next Show

Of Mice and Men

​by John Steinbeck

November 15-16, 20-23​

All shows in Lexington

Thursday-Saturday shows at 8 pm

Sunday shows at 3 pm

​Click here to purchase tickets and see showtimes!


NOT A DINNER SHOW


Two drifters, George and his friend Lennie, with delusions of living off the "fat of the land," have just arrived at a ranch to work for enough money to buy their own place. Lennie is a man-child, a little boy in the body of a dangerously powerful man. It's Lennie's obsessions with things soft and cuddly that have made George cautious about whom the gentle giant, with his brute strength, associates with. His promise to allow Lennie to "tend to the rabbits" on their future land keeps Lennie calm, amidst distractions, as the overgrown child needs constant reassurance. But when a ranch boss' promiscuous wife is found dead in the barn with a broken neck, it's obvious that Lennie, albeit accidentally, killed her. George, now worried about his own safety, knows exactly where Lennie has gone to hide, and he meets him there. Realizing they can't run away anymore, George is faced with a moral question: how should he deal with Lennie before the ranchers find him and take matters into their own hands.


If you are offended easily, be advised:

because of the style and time period of this story, there are several instances where racial slang and derogatory slang are used. Please be advised of this.