Available to License via Dramatists Play Service

How I Learned to Drive

Winner of the Pulitzer Prize for Drama. Co-winner of the Susan Smith Blackburn Prize. Co-winner of the 1998 Lucille Lortel Award for outstanding play. “A wildly funny, surprising and devastating tale of survival.”

3 Women / 2 Men

The Baltimore Waltz

Winner of the Obie Award. A giddy, fleet fantasy based on the love and adventures of a brother and sister, one of whom has a fatal disease.

1 Woman / 2 Men

A Civil War Christmas

An All-American Christmas Carol featuring President and Mrs. Lincoln, Elizabeth Keckley and Walt Whitman. ”…an ambitious, richly detailed and beautiful new seasonal offering.” – NY Times.

5 Women / 7 Men

The Long Christmas Ride Home

An homage to the works of Thornton Wilder, including Our Town. A moving and memorable study of the American family careening near the edge of oblivion, combining the elements of No theatre and Bunraku with contemporary Western sensibilities.

3 Women / 3 Men / 3 Puppets

Hot 'N Throbbing

“A theatrical 911 call that no serious theatergoer can afford to ignore.” – Baltimore Sun.

 1 Woman/ 1 Man /1 Girl / 1 Boy

Desdemona, A Play about a Handkerchief

“Bawdy, thunderingly ironic take on "Othello” – Ben Brantley, NY Times.

3 Women

The Mineola Twins

A comedy in six scenes, four dreams and seven wigs. There are two ways to produce this play: 1) with good wigs; or 2) with bad wigs. The second way is preferred.

2 Women / 3 Men

And Baby Makes Seven

“It is a celebration of narrative, of the power of the theatre to make fantasy real. It commemorates the childhood one never had, the friends wished for but never gained, the desires never acknowledged." —David Savran.

2 Women/1 Man

The Oldest Profession

“An absorbing, compassionate vignette from Reagan-era America.” – Variety.

5 Women