The tough, honest, red-white-and-blue characterization trilogy
An explosive character development handling modern-day social issues and historical challenges with a perplexing whodunnit murder trial as a backdrop. At the end of play, the audience will have a lump in their throat, a tear in their eye, yet a smile on their face. The “triumph over evil” theme of A Jury Scorned is a challenge worth accepting.
(United States of America Copyright PAU2-774-580)
Quote from the Play: “Kind of an amazing set of Laws, this Constitution of the United States of America.”
A widowed congresswoman runs for President of the United States to spite her deceased husband’s political rival, never expecting to win. As the first female President of the United States, she must combat world affairs, a hectic schedule, and one other critical issue… this First Lady is falling in love with a defense department analyst and must weigh the issues of state… against the issues of heart.
Quote from the Play: “That just goes to show you that it doesn’t matter what you look like on the outside, to love the Constitution on the inside.”
The final piece in this Trilogy is a character-driven, Zorro-style romance that begins with the brutal slaying of a father by an evil King. Years later, the King’s ways have not changed, and the brutalities of the King’s swordsmen weigh heavily on the citizens. A masked swordfighter rises to challenge the fiendish monarchy, bringing many an evil swordsman to justice, with the mark of Sorrentino on his forehead. But, once uncloaked, this female crusader faces an even more serious challenge: how to cope with her love for the King’s son, Prince Phillip. Yikes! The sword of Sorrentino inspires justice for all. United States of America Copyright PAU2-774-575.
Quote from the Play: “What you fight for, is justice.”