Recommended by Julie Zaffarano

  • So When Are You Leaving?
    22 Dec. 2018
    When this endearing dysfunctional family gathers for a summer holiday, swords are drawn and no prisoners are taken. A hilarious, non-stop ride. Thank you, Sheila Rinear, for a truly funny play.
  • The Final Battle (As it Occurred in the Holy City of Game Emporium and Exchange)
    21 Dec. 2018
    Pure fun for audiences and a tremendous opportunity for actors to play these “over the top” characters. Would love to see this on stage.
  • Threat Level: Cream
    21 Dec. 2018
    A seemingly “normal” commute with fun and witty banter that leads you in one enjoyable direction. But then Bavaso pulls the rug under you with a marvelous twist. Well done!
    21 Dec. 2018
    Hovanesian has created a character audiences will love to hate and will delight when he is smacked in his smug privilege. Strong dialog with a clever twist.
    15 Dec. 2018
    Funny, sweet, and nostalgic — everything you want in a holiday play. The struggle of keeping truly connected in a world of technology is real — and beautifully resolved in this play. Donna Hoke is a genius.
  • Crazy Quilts
    10 Dec. 2018
    A slyly crafted tale where women take the law into their own hands and audiences cheer for them. Dark and twisted, this play will have you guessing until the last line.
    10 Dec. 2018
    I laughed out loud reading this gem. While short in time, this play speaks volumes about our current society.
    10 Dec. 2018
    I’ll never hear “All I Want for Christmas is You” without thinking of this dark and edgy comedy. A haunting piece perfect for a night of non-traditional holiday shorts.
  • Man & Wife
    10 Dec. 2018
    So much life packed into one play. We follow this couple as they work through twenty-five years of marriage, as the world moves around them and life hands them unexpected problems. They hold on, they slip, they fall, they get back up again — in a hilariously human way. Would love to see this on stage.
  • Love, Sometimes
    9 Dec. 2018
    For anyone who has regrets about the “one who got away” (and don’t we all?) — Goldfinger brings us up close to a couple who loved and left, but who have not forgotten. Clever and heartfelt.