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Two Wrongs       by Scott Caan       Nov. 17 - Dec. 3

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Two Wrongs

by Scott Caan


Performance Times:


Fridays, Nov. 17, Nov. 24 and Dec. 1 @ 7:30 pm

Saturdays, Nov. 18, Nov. 25 and Dec. 2 @ 7:30 pm

Bargain Sunday, Nov. 26 @ 4 pm (all seats $14)

Sunday, Dec. 3 @ 4 pm


Students/Senior - $16

Adults - $20 (Get them online, at the door or reserve at


Directed by Patricia Duff


A contemporary comedy of errors about two young, neurotic patients in analysis, trying to discover where they go wrong in relationships. Terry, obsessed with love, and Shelly, unrelentingly careless with men, are set up by their therapist, Julian. Unbeknownst to them, Julian finds himself at a crisis of scruples. What ensues is a chaotic triangle that follows their cathartic journey with sincerity, self-awareness and comedy.

Below are OCP shows you may have already seen this season.
Tell us what you thought here. Be honest. This helps us to know what our audience likes and dislikes.

The Children

by Lucy Kirkwood


Directed by Phil Jordan with Gail Liston, Brian Plebanek and Kathy Stanley.


In Kirkwood's play, "The Children," two retired nuclear scientists reside in an isolated cottage by the sea as the world around them crumbles. Together they are going to live forever on yogurt and yoga, until an old friend arrives with a frightening request.


“[The Children] raises profound questions about whether having children sharpens, or diminishes, one’s sense of social responsibility…a genuinely disturbing play: one not simply about nuclear power but about the heavy price we may pay in the future for the profligacy of the present.” —Guardian (UK).

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Timely Twain

by Jim Carroll

David Ossman directs Timely Twain, written by and featuring Jim Carroll.


Twain is arguably our most famous American author and humorist. He was also an important and influential social icon. Timely Twain opens with the witty storyteller. Then we see him use his podium to deliver his wry political and social commentary. Finally, the numerous tragedies in his personal life appear to lead him to a darker, disappointed cynicism.


Samuel Clemens followed every personal tragedy with surges of creative energy and productivity. There's no doubt he would have done so again but for an appointment with Halley’s Comet in 1910. With faith in Clemens’s indomitable nature, the playwright gives Captain Stormfield, Twain’s posthumous alter ego, the last word. 


A New Works Project Staged Reading

by Sherry Friedman

Directed by Ned Farley


What would you be willing to sacrifice to make your dreams come true? Passionate teacher/aspiring playwright with bipolar disorder Lucy Dieudonne has returned to her teaching job after a mysterious absence to confront a burned-out, suspicious staff and corrupt administration. Lucy fears becoming another "zombie" like her colleagues, who stagger through lives they hate. Fighting for her sanity, and guided by the voice of the poet Tennyson, will Lucy quit the steady job she needs to pursue the uncertain world of playwriting?

Waiting for Godot    by Samuel Beckett     Sept. 8 - 24

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Waiting for Godot

by Samuel Beckett


Performance Times:


Fridays, Sept. 8, Sept. 15 and Sept. 22 @ 7:30 pm

Saturdays, Sept. 9, Sept. 16 and Sept. 23 @ 7:30 pm

Bargain Sunday, Sept. 17 @ 4 pm (all seats $14)

Sunday, Sept. 24 @ 4 pm


Students/Senior - $16

Adults - $20 (Get them online here, at the door or reserve at


Co-directed by Dan Christiaens and Robert Sindelar


Join OutCast in celebrating the 70th anniversary of this timeless masterpiece. These directors use Beckett’s revised text to explore how the play, originally set in the French countryside following the existential devastation of Europe in WWII, has so much to say to an audience today.


The story all began on January 5, 1953, when a simple play, written in French by the Irish expat Samuel Beckett, opened in a tiny theatre in Paris. And it was this production that lit the fuse. From this inauspicious beginning WAITING FOR GODOT soon exploded and spread its brilliant bewilderment like wildfire around the world, first in Germany, then in England and finally, across the pond to the USA. Since that time GODOT has had many significant productions and has become one of the most important and enigmatic plays of the last 70 years, and a cornerstone of twentieth century drama.


Two seemingly homeless men, Vladimir and Estragon, are waiting by a tree for someone or something called Godot. In an undefined landscape, where “Nothing happens, nobody comes, nobody goes,” these characters inhabit a drama spun from their own consciousness featuring the comic wordplay of poetry, clowning, dreamscapes and nonsense, that has been interpreted as mankind’s inexhaustible search for meaning. 


Robert Sindelar, Ethan Berkley, Gabe Harshman and Dan Christiaens in the OCP production of "Waiting for Godot" by Samuel Beckett through Sept. 24.

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