L. Zampach

Hello My Name Is...

Lindsay Zampach


Welcome to the William Fleming High School Theatre Department, better known as the William Fleming Colonel Theatre Company! I am your director, Lindsay Zampach!  


Contact info:
Phone Number: (540) 853-6241

Here is what to look forward to this upcoming season.


Almost, Maine

November 7th, 8th and 9th @7:00pm and Sunday 10th @2:00 pm in the Black Box Theatre.

A woman carries her heart, broken into nineteen pieces, in a small paper bag. A man shrinks to half his former size, after losing hope in love. A couple keep the love they have given each other in large red bags, or compress the mass into the size of a diamond. These playful and surreal experiences are commonplace in the world of John Cariani’s Almost, Maine, where on one deeply cold and magical Midwinter Night, the citizens of Almost -- not organized enough for a town, too populated for a wilderness -- experience the life-altering power of the human heart. Relationships end, begin, or change beyond recognition, as strangers become friends, friends become lovers, and lovers turn into strangers. Propelled by the mystical energy of the aurora borealis and populated with characters who are humorous, plain-spoken, thoughtful, and sincere, Almost, Maine is a series of loosely connected tales about love, each with a compelling couple at its center, each with its own touch of sorcery.

Jesus Christ Superstar

Date for the show is TBD! Stay tuned!!!

Imagine a crowded rock concert. People are cheering, there are lights flashing, music blaring, and there, in the middle of the stage, is Jesus. Yep. That Jesus. The New Testament, the Messiah, you know the guy. Jesus Christ is not generally the central figure we expect in a rock show, but that's exactly what makes the 1970 Broadway musical Jesus Christ Superstar so entertaining.

With music by Andrew Lloyd Webber, and lyrics by Tim Rice, this play is technically classified as a rock opera, in that rock n' roll music is used to tell a theatrical story. So, it's not what you'd expect from Broadway. It's also not really what you'd expect based on the Gospels either, with the story told primarily by Judas Iscariot, the disciple who ultimately betrays Jesus, through the heavy use of 1970s slang. So, it's just unexpected all around. But, much like it's main characters and it’s writers, this extremely popular play has become something of a superstar itself!