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  Scary Visions

i-Monologue by Dennis Bush

3 pages

By Dennis Bush


Paige, in her late teens, reflects on riding in the car with her grandmother. Even though her grandma was a safe driver, Paige often seemed to foresee a terrible accident. When her grandmother does die in a car accident, Paige feels her visions are the cause. (drama)

  Shakespeare Sells Out

i-Scene by Dwayne Lee Yancey

12 pages

By Dwayne Yancey


Shakespeare is a guest on a TV talk show to promote his updated classics: no more archaic references to fishmongers and codpieces. Instead, as various scenes are acted out, we see product placement now plays a huge part. There's a soft drink logo on Yorick's skull in "Hamlet"; the Weather Channel is plugged by the three witches in "Macbeth"; and a GPS device helps keep tab on Romeo. Where will it all end?!

  Side That Wins The War

i-Monologue by Daniel S Kehde

5 pages

By Dan Kehde


A Yankee soldier describes his dread before and during a fierce battle against waves of Reb soldiers. The sounds, the sights, and even the smell of battle assault him as he tries to survive while shooting from a small hole in a low rock wall. He wonders what is the difference between bravery and sheer stupidity.

  Skits 24/7

Resource by Dwayne Lee Yancey

0 pages

69 pages.


Here's a collection of 24 skits, 7 of them Shakespeare related, just perfect for the thespians in your class. It doesn't get any funnier than "The Copyright Violation," where Alicia's new cartoon tattoo, done on a somewhat private location of her body, violates Mega Studio's copyright. All the studio requires is that she displays the tattoo whenever they specify! In "Math Is a Killer," a student justifies his incomplete math homework - and fears! - as he relates the fatal outcomes of some of the most famous mathematicians of Ancient Greece. And students will clamor to perform these uniq...

  So Vanilla

i-Scene by Dwayne Lee Yancey

3 pages

By Dwayne Yancey


A MAN and a WOMAN are in a restaurant on a blind date. They find they have a lot in common and everything is going great until it comes time to order ice cream for dessert. She orders vanilla, which in his mind isn't even a flavor. Will they break up over something so.vanilla?

  Spare Change

i-Monologue by Daniel S Kehde

2 pages

By Dan Kehde


A 17-year-old male, panhandling on a freezing winter day, gets frustrated by an unseen reporter trying to learn his story.

  Story Time Romeo And Juliet

i-Scene by Dwayne Lee Yancey

3 pages

By Dwayne Yancey


Mr. Shakespeare is serving as a substitute teacher but the young students are not very cooperative. When he starts to tell them the story of "Romeo and Juliet" they respond they can't be exposed to any stories that are too mushy or violent. Well, it is a story with treachery, sword play, poisoning and

  Suburban Housewife Applies....

i-Scene by Dwayne Lee Yancey

2 pages


A Surburban House Wife Applies the Age-Old Lesson That the Best Way to a Man's Heart is Through His Stomach

  Ten Funny Skits

Resource by

48 pages

By Doris Kirkendall


These ten skits are lots of fun for older actors. Skits vary from six actors in "How to Play Golf and Other Foolish Games" to only two readers in "Presidential Primary Party Picnic." Includes a pantomime, "The Board Meeting," and the costume ideas and monologue for a silly fashion show.

  They Never Tell.Whole Story

i-Monologue by Dennis Bush

3 pages

By Dennis Bush


Young Melanie is carefully showing a friend the newspaper article. It was Take Your Daughter to Work Day and Melanie's father had taken her to his office. A man who had recently been fired-though not by her dad-returned waving a gun, pointing it at her. She recalls everything happened in slow motion as her dad jumped over his desk to shield her from the shot. The newspaper called him an innocent victim. She calls him a hero. (drama)

  Time To Shine

Resource by Craig Sodaro

76 pages

Winning Scenes for Classroom and Competition


Every one of the 20 scenes in this collection was chosen to give middle and high school actors a time to shine, whether it’s in the classroom, at competition, or onstage. Some of the scenes are comic and fun, while others serious or even tragic. The actors will find an additional challenge creating characters from different time periods in which these scenes take place: from early Roman to medieval days, from the Civil War to World War II, and from the ‘60s to current day.