By Jean-Paul Sartre
In Jean Paul Sartre's most famous play, three strangers find themselves in a mysterious, locked room. The source of Sartre's famous line, "Hell is other people," this existentialist play, written and first performed during World War II, explores the afterlife and the relationships that bind us to one another.
Dog Sees God
By Bert V. Royal
Dog Sees God: Confessions of a Teenage Blockhead by Bert V. Royal is a play about a teenage boy, CB, who begins to question the existence of an afterlife after his dog dies. Unable to find solace from his friends after his dog's death, CB turns to an artistic classmate, but their rekindled friendship pushes the bounds of what CB's friends are willing to accept, forcing CB to consider who he wants to be. Dog Sees God is a touching and thought-provoking play about being different in a school filled with people who all pretend to be the same.
By Ian McWethy and Carrie McCrossen
When Mike and Elaine each call a car to get to their blind date, they find themselves paired with the weirdest drivers on the road, from a "semi-licensed" therapist, to a thief engaged in a high-speed chase, to a rapper more concerned with sharing her original music than obeying the rules of the road. Will Mike and Elaine make it to their date on time? With drivers like these, they'll be lucky to get there at all!
By Jean Genet
Directed by Rick Jones
Inspired by an actual murder case, “The Maids” shows the title characters, Solange and Claire, entertaining violent and sometimes sadomasochistic fantasies about murdering their employer. It is difficult to tell exactly what is ritual, what is hallucination and what is reality, but the critique of power and its manifestations, especially in terms of socio-economic class, is tangible. Recommended for mature audiences.
The Devised Theatre Project
Directed by Slade Billew
By Jane Martin
Directed by Jack Heifner