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10m., 8w., with doubling, or increase the cast number by distributing the 49 roles.
At the end of the 15th century, the tiny town of Frogsham musters its dubious resources to mount the Corpus Christi play of Noah and the Flood. This medieval play-within-a-play presents a teeming town full of characters who mirror their biblical pageant counterparts. It provides a humorous glimpse of 15th-century stagecraft and the timeless panic of performers who must go on before the show is ready. Learn More
The man beneath the cowl and the mind behind the dramatic split in Christianity - Through all Luther's self-doubts, bodily ailments and brilliant intellectual achievements, he is helped by the kind and rational superiors of his order. Learn More
This large-cast experimental play combines elements of ancient tomb rituals, Mayan temple dramas and medieval morality plays into a contemporary dramatic structure in which a human being ultimately embodies the moral voice and vision of his people. Learn More
This experimental play combines elements of ancient tomb rituals, Mayan temple dramas and medieval morality plays into a contemporary dramatic structure in which we see a human being ultimately embody the moral voice and vision of his people. Learn More
A mean witch dares a frilly little fairy to prove there's such a thing as happiness. So the fairy brings a scarecrow to life and promises to make him a real man if he can find happiness. It's a strange search, sometimes comical, sometimes sad. The scarecrow meets a variety of characters, each providing an insight into human relations as well as excellent roles for your actors and actresses. The scarecrow's search evokes a little smile, a little fright and perhaps a little tear. What is happiness? Philosophers have struggled with this question for centuries. But sometimes answers are found by simple people with humble aims. Learn More
Three shepherds must thwart the efforts of a thieving scoundrel named Mak who is trying to steal their sheep. In spite of their vigilance, Mak manages to steal a lamb. The scene in which Mak and his wife, Gil, try to pass the lamb off as their newborn baby is some of the best comedy ever written. Learn More