Protester arrested after interrupting controversial NYC staging of 'Julius Caesar' with Trump lookalike

One protester was arrested and charged with disorderly conduct and trespassing.

— -- Two protesters interrupted a performance in New York City's Central Park Friday night of "Julius Caesar," in which the role of the Roman dictator is played by a President Trump lookalike who is fatally stabbed during a bloody scene.

According to multiple videos of the incident posted to social media -- including one by Loomer -- a theater staff member then says over a loudspeaker, "Ladies and gentlemen, we're going to pause. Security please."

As Loomer shouted, audience members booed and yelled, "Get off the stage!"

Posobiec -- who also tweeted video of his outburst -- was led away by security, as well, out of Central Park's open-air Delacorte Theater.

Loomer was arrested, but Posoboiec was not.

It is unclear if Loomer has a lawyer.

She tweeted after midnight, "I'm out of jail, but I'm not apologetic. Thanks to everyone who is supporting me & condemning political violence."

The Rebel, a conservative Canadian-based website Loomer works for, also tweeted that Loomer had been released from jail. Earlier in the evening, The Rebel's Ezra Levant tweeted, "Laura Loomer called me from jail. We have dispatched a lawyer to Central Park precinct."

Oskar Eustis, the artistic director of The Public Theater, which is staging the production as part of the Shakespeare in the Park theatrical program, said in a statement, "Two protestors disrupted our show tonight; we stopped the show for less than a minute and our stage manager handled it beautifully. The staff removed the protesters peacefully, and the show resumed with the line "Liberty! Freedom!" The audience rose to their feet to thank the actors, and we joyfully continued free speech for all, but let's not stop the show."

"No matter what your political stance may be, the graphic staging of Julius Caesar at this summer’s Free Shakespeare in the Park does not reflect Delta Air Lines’ values," the Atlanta-based airline said in a statement, "Their artistic and creative direction crossed the line on the standards of good taste. We have notified them of our decision to end our sponsorship as the official airline of The Public Theater effective immediately."

Bank of America said in a statement, "The Public Theater chose to present Julius Caesar in such a way that was intended to provoke and offend. Had this intention been made known to us, we would have decided not to sponsor it. We are withdrawing our funding for this production."

ABC News' Brendan Rand and Amanda Maile contributed to this report.