Animal Kingdom: Against all odds, a man and a woman find their perfect mate in the jungle of contemporary dating.

A Noodle in Every PotReligious freedom vs. Civil Rights, as a Pastafarian mobile chef refuses service to a gay Christian couple, fanning a national firestorm of political controversy. 

Aunt Pitti-Pat in the Tower: A year after the World Trade Center falls, an eyewitness reflects on the world, and on the friend he lost in the attack. Published in One-on-One: The Best Men’s Monologues for the 21st Century; Applause Books, 2008

Bargoyles (co-written with Bill Flatley):  Two alcoholic ghosts spend every Halloween sitting in the same bar, parched for a drink they can never have, reminiscing about their toxic past.

Carpe Diesel: Three copywriters come up a brilliant new ad jeans campaign while watching the UK riots.

Dinner and a Show: A couple celebrating the emptiness of their lives on their 12th wedding anniversary debates bringing a child into the hell of our current world

Forbidden Fruit: While awaiting the results of his HIV test, a fag basher confronts Jesus Christ.

Plan Ten from Dutchess County: A nefarious alien plan to take over the world through Starbucks and Facebook threatens the planet!

Prom Queen: Mona and Bernadette are two high school bffs in Lodi, New Jersey, getting ready for the Prom. One of them will be crowned Prom Queen. One will not. As they dress, they share the secrets of their special diet: vampirism.

Star Surge: A mismatched dance team prepare for a nationally televised talent competition.

The Waiting RoomSix patients compare infirmities in a suburban orthopedic center.

Training Camp: Two heterosexual men abduct an innocent drag queen and try to reprogram her, only to find the tables drastically turned.

Wish Fulfillment: A gay son comes out to his father…12 different ways! Winner of Showtime/Act One One-Act Play festival, 1994; published by Smith and Krauss

  • Rachael Carnes:1 Dec. 2018 
    A gut-wrenching piece, exceptional in its crafting. With language that says everything in just a few words, relentless rhythm and an exchange of emotions that run a gamut I’ve rarely seen in such a short play. The audience for this at Seattle’s Funhouse Anthology was riveted, hanging on every word. 

Your Money’s No Good (co-written with Bill Flatley): Two couples fight over the check after a night out. 



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