You Must be Mine – By Corinna Manetto
Anita, a vibrant Brazilian girl, is 18 years old when she meets and falls in love
with Garibaldi, 32. Their love story’s sweet and sexy, lived out on the killing
fields and bloodied waters of 2 continents. The charismatic freedom fighter
and his courageous, outspoken wife, Anita … two people enraptured and
exquisitely vulnerable to each other for 10 short years
The Letter – by Sheba Jordan
“A brilliant musical from the Director of I Know I’m Somebody!
A letter written by an Executive to her married lover is found by one
of her subordinates who blabs about the scandal throughout the company. The letter
reaches the man’s wife and all the stuff hits the fan! This show
is loaded with magical moments & unforgettable songs.”
1969: A Space Oddity – by Steven Brady
It’s 1969 and Nixon wants to blow up Russia with nuclear missiles
fired from the moon! Take a journey with the crew of the Apollo 11
spaceship as this comedy examines how world peace may just be the best
leap forward for mankind. If you like jokes, fun, and adventure,
then this show’s for you!…And there’s fake dynamite.
The Other Mozart – by Sylvia Milo
is a play about Nannerl Mozart, the sister of Amadeus.
A solo show written and performed by Sylvia Milo, directed by Isaac Byrne,
it tells the true story of this prodigy, a keyboard virtuoso and composer,
who as a child toured through all of Europe performing with her brother,
to equal acclaim, but who faded away and left behind nothing of her own.
Papy/Flaco – by Eddie Antar
This is the story of Papi / Flaco. A Dominican family in the Inwood section
of Manhattan, struggling to navigate the waters as old world cultures clash
with modern sensibilities, as old generation tries to keep pace with a new mindset.
Just A Few Hundred More – by Gustaf Heden
” is a pitch-black comedy (or a bitterly funny tragedy) about two friends and devout
drinkers, diving headfirst into disaster in their quest for financial salvation.
Navigating their way in a universe of flashback-inducing jukeboxes, gluttonous cops
and entrepreneurial drug dealers, they encounter hope, greed, love and,
ultimately, the consequences of their get-rich-quick scheme.
Image – by Jack Rushen
A red-hot young celebrity, Bria Madigan, is rushed to the hospital from a
drug overdose and is on the brink of death. A devious publicist, Corbett Brand,
hatches a plot to have her mother, Fiona, sign over image rights that
would make him a multi-millionaire, especially if Bria ends up dying.
But it has to be done quick. Will he succeed?
Muskego Lake – by Jon Spano
Summer, 1972. Five-years earlier, Emma abandoned her dead-end existence
in Ohio to forge a new and daring life with her African-American lover, Norma Jean,
in Muskego Lake, Wisconsin. When her teenaged daughter Jessie arrives without
warning, Emma is forced to confront the choices of her
past and to face the risks of living on society’s edge.
Somdomite – by Joshua R. Pangborn
Oscar Wilde once said “One should always be in love. That is the reason one
should never marry.” Oscar was always in love; unfortunately, he was also married.
The conflict between the men he loved and the woman he married led him to ruin.
Somdomite: The Loves of Oscar Wilde tells this story: of those he loved and
those who lost him as he looked up at the stars from life’s gutters.
Dublin’downdoubles – by Matthew McAllister
follows the personal journey of a lost bartender in the Lower East side,
as he is working his periodical schedule of back to back doubles, meaning
he is the only person working in the bar from open till close-twice in a row. Join Bartender
as he sifts through sleep deprived delusion, and a flowing creek of humanity.
Otto’s Fortune – by Ed Lataro
Otto is losing his house to the bank, when he finds a seemingly perfect gambling system
at the racetrack that may save the home. His last gambling spree nearly ruined his marriage,
so he wagers behind his wife’s back. Otto must survive a losing streak,
a bout with alcoholism and pass a hellish test to keep his marriage intact.
Sweating bullets – by Nelson Diaz-Marcano
Blood and Anger drive the plot of this new revenge thriller. A decision made
25 years ago creates a ripple effect that has chaotic consequences. An exploration
of the individualistic American dream, this play takes us deep into
the dark side of this society and tells us a story of the people that live in it.
The Dancer – by David Morgan
the only woman he has ever loved. As Adele, too, begins to fall for George, she must
decide whether to risk his life by loving him or return alone to the mysterious
place from where she came.
Victor –by Amy E. Witting
Audra, slowly approaching her fortieth birthday, is trapped insider her mind and
her apartment with a mouse named Victor. As she succumbs to the comfort of
Victor she falls further down a rabbit hole of despair. As Victor continues to eat at
Audra’s subconscious, a decision has to be made. Audra must decide to live a life of
isolation or embrace the love from the other misfits she meets along the way.
The Irreplaceable Mister B – by Paolo Tartamella
Striving to be irreplaceable, Mister B dumps his lofty Wall Street life. When he is rejected by his
son, wife, parents, gardener and baseball team, he embraces a drastic change.
The Soul of A Man – by Ronnie J. Johnson
Money, fame, a flourishing career, and a beautiful wife; Alex Taylor has it all.
Now in his prime, Alex expects to solidify his status with a hefty increase from the NBA.
But as they say, “mo’ money, mo’ problems”; and suddenly his career, his family…
and even his life are threatened! Will Alex learn what truly matters before it’s too late?
Marley: A Musical Tragedy – by Joey Stamp
A Musical Tragedy is a brand new musical by Joey Stamp with original music
by Adam O’Dell. MARLEY is about a young girl struggling to understand her
rapidly changing world amidst her parent’s recent divorce. Based off
of Euripides’ Hippolytus Tragedy, MARLEY follows the story of a mother
and daughter and reveals the power of love just how deadly it can be.
Dinner with the Stevensons – by Glenn Quentin
“MARIANE STEVENSON, a true matriarch runs her home as a beautiful dictatorship with
jokes and laughter. Her company lives on the shelves. EDWARD, her only son on his 18th
Birthday plans to leave the house for the first time. This comedic satire explores
dysfunction in the Stevenson household.
Unfortunately the skeletons in their closets are very real.”
The Tragedy at Hood 14542 – by Deaon Pressley
Vengeance and greed blind the citizens of HOOD: 14542, during a harsh awakening
of the gentrification epidemic. Yellow Man faces infamy as he returns to rehabilitate
the hood, while his equally stubborn brother and other neighborhood dwellers are
determined to save it. Race, ego, lust and blood rule this play in an impassioned debate
of community and opportunity.
Lady Judith – by Christina Bebeau
Judith is a caring woman but sometimes things don’t always go the way she expects them to.
She battles with a bratty workaholic daughter still living at home, a stressful job, a
soon-to-be remarried ex-husband, and battles with her family over their ill mother. She just
wants everyone to be happy, and maybe that just means everyone except for her.
Standbys – by Alex Riad
Ron and Mary are two ex-coworkers, two ex-friends, two ex-lovers, and current
seatmates on the last flight out of London during a Christmas blizzard. While on
the plane and subsequently in a hotel room, they are forced to confront the
moment it all went wrong for them as well as their selfish and selflessness,
affecting their families back home.
Trick Bags – by Robert Shanlin
The play is about an inmate getting beaten to death in a jail and the legal and political
machinations that follow. The politics of race and sex rear their ugly heads as politicians try to
use the incident for their own ends. Others with their own interests are the union
president, the D.A., the alcoholic
Sheriff and the victim’s family. It is based on a true story.
Ebbie and Mol and the Apocalypse Song
– by Hannah Bisewski
In the not-so-distant future, Ebbie, a recent widow, arrives at the doorstep of her
sister-in-law’s bed-and-breakfast in the French Alps. Instantly, they are bound
to each other for the rest of their lives as they are the last two specimens of the human race.
Geoffrey & Jeffrey – by Kim Carney
“Geoffrey & Jeffrey is a gleefully over the top, comedic love story
that explores the changing definition of family in today’s world.”
Faux Snow – by Andrew James Hall
Daydreams, desires, and delusions collide with reality in “Faux Snow” as two drastically
different romantic hopefuls, Royd and Marquette, journey across country in a
post-college road trip. We live in both the gritty reality and their fantastical imaginations,
where all attempts to communicate thrive. “Faux Snow” breaks down those
exploratory moments of beauty, of danger, of shock, and of destruction.
Following Directions – by Edward Reyes
There’s no business like show business! Welcome to the Playhouse Theater,
where young performers dream of super stardom! But first,
they must pass the audition… and the Producer and the Intellectual of the
Playhouse will give them outrageous directions, just to see how far they’ll go.
Ursula – by Kwame Berry
Ursula Starlin was the most famous black actress in America. But her demons
got the best of her and led her to ruin. Now, her three children are living out
their days in her forgotten New York mansion. Grisly murders are happening in the area,
landing them into suspicion. Obsession, secrets, madness, and twisted love await in “Ursula”.
The Manufacturer’s Daughter – by David Goldyn
When Sid Moscowitz’s mother pushes him to marry the manufacturer’s daughter,
it is a decision that haunts him the rest if his life. Sid and Marion meet at the
Concord Hotel in 1946 and navigate their way through the hurdles of twenty years
of a crazy marriage that anyone can relate to and laugh at.