Returning also from earlier productions are Marianna Ranieri as Magenta, Daniel Bostick as Riff-Raff, and Gennaro Parlato as Dr. Scott. In a show that was once thought of as an assault on repressive community values, Magenta looks like the most debauched female, even if she could seduce anyone in the audience. Riff-Raff has to appear withdrawn if threatening at first because Richard O'Brien, the show's author, wrote that role for himself. Magenta and Riff-Raff's rebellion against Frank-NFurter's dominance at the end, replete with Jeanette Reyner's mock art deco costumes, takes us back to the origin of Rocky's satire, the Frankenstein films of James Whale and the horror flicks of RKO Radio Pictures. Parlato not only has the right demonic grin for the Strangelovian Dr. Scott, he also has the right legs for the shocking revelation beneath his wheelchair's blanket.Bill Ali's Eddie, who enters on motorcycle, steals the scene with the rocking "Hot Patootie," a nearly impossible task in such a raucous, high-spirited production. Rob Fonda's bespectacled Brad Majors, a kind of nightmare version of Archie Andrews, neatly guides the transition from nerd to automaton to a journey to the dark side. Saucy, redwigged Sara Weiler knows all the naughty two-steps as Columbia, the sinful dancer, and leads the group in "The Floorshow (Rose Tint My World)." And you gotta love Korrie Strodel, who makes sacrifices for art as hypervirgin Janet Weiss (as in "Damn It, Janet").