Theatre Network, November Theatre and Touchstone Theatre

Director: Bradley Moss 
Musical Directors: Joe “Shithead” Keithley (D.O.A.) & Corinne Kessel
Set Design: Cory Sincennes
Lighting Design: Scott Peters
Costume Design: Sheena Haug
Sound Design: Dave Clarke
Projection Design: Jamie Nesbitt

...Cory Sincennes’ design, an inspired replica of a crappy poster-plastered punk venue strung with bare bulbs, hits all the right notes...  - Liz Nichols, Edmonton Journal

...He has ingeniously recreated the road trip that was the essence of the original movie, through some gloriously tacky stage tricks. Cory Sincennes's set, with its exposed wiring and mangy environment, captures the hardscrabble, faded dreams of the participants... - Colin Maclean, Edmonton Sun

...Walking through the doors of the Roxy Theatre, the first thing that you’ll notice is that the venue appears more like New York’s infamous CBGB...the Roxy itself is deeply in character for Hard Core Logo: Live...
Dustin Blumhagen, The Gateway (Edmonton)

...The set is a concert stage. Various members slide off to do monologues or vignettes, aided by imaginative props like a large amp case which slides around to become the seat for their tour bus, a restaurant booth or just a place to sit down. -John Mackie, The Vancouver Sun

...Brilliantly conceived and executed: from the gig-poster splattered stage...decorated to evoke the bathrooms at CBGBs, with vintage punk posters covering every inch of the proscenium, to a visual gimmick lifted from the film for the driving sequences... -Allan MacInnis, Vancouver

...As I walked into the Rickshaw Theatre... I was greeted by what looked like a dilapidated old theatre with yellow construction tape blocking off a section of seats...Together with the Set (Cory Sincennes), which was entirely covered in black and white newsprint, the projection (Jaime Nesbitt) and lighting (Scott Peters) design really made it feel like you were at a punk rock concert. It was all bright colours and crazy images including an acid trip sequence where the projections and lighting really had a chance to go to town. Sabrina Evertt, Twenty-Something Theatre