I Can Go


The Hoffman family returns in this poignant conclusion to the three-play series that began with The Luckiest People and Your Best One. Richard and David are (finally) tying the knot! On the eve of their wedding weekend, the couple fret over floral arrangements and seating lists. As their families descend to witness the impending nuptials, a secret hangs over the festivities that will drastically alter the trajectory of the couple’s future. 

Your Best One


Eight-years since the death of their beloved matriarch, the Hoffman family rallies together–and against each other–when one of their own is confronted by a sudden heath crisis. With their trademark wit and inherited neurosis, they wage battles over health insurance, child custody, inheritance, and superfoods. The second play in The Luckiest People trilogy, Your Best One is a rich exploration of our capacity to continue “growing up” while past adolescence.   

The Luckiest People


After the matriarch of the Hoffman family passes away, Richard is blindsided when his elderly father, Oscar, demands to leave his assisted living facility. With his sister Laura living in Shanghai, and Richard soon to become a first time father with his partner David, he is less than thrilled at the prospect of housing his–to put it mildly–difficult father. Accusations begin to fly and defenses are drawn, spiraling father and son, brother and sister, and spouses into a heated game of finger pointing with unintended consequences. The first in a trilogy of plays about the Hoffman family.

The Firestorm


Gaby and Patrick, an interracial political power couple hot on the campaign trail, are thrust into the center of a media frenzy when a racially charged incident from Patrick’s past surfaces. As the pressure intensifies, the political becomes explosively personal and the foundation of their seemingly picture-perfect marriage begins to fracture.   

West Highland Way


Jane reluctantly embarks on the West Highland Way, a 95-mile trek through Scotland’s highlands, with her father. With an uncertain future looming at the end of the trail, Jane is forced to navigate the uneven terrain that lies between the life you planned for and the life you can’t plan.  

Blue Monday


Bree, a young oil painter, is devastated when her husband, Nick, a talented poet and her former professor, develops Semantic Dementia. As Nick begins to lose the semantic meanings of words and objects, he discovers painting as a way to recall mental pictures without the mediation of language. A silent rivalry develops with Bree, as his paintings garner more attention and critical acclaim than her work.

Endnote (10 minute play)


A highly distinguished journalist and professor at a top university believes in maintaining distance from his students. However, when a bright, young freshman commits suicide a few hours after he refuses to grant her an extension, the ironclad gates he has built up around himself are forced open.  

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