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Full-length Comedy, 5W, 4M


It's 1942, and the luxurious Palm Beach Royale Hotel is under siege as two of Hollywood's biggest divas vie for the same suite. Mistaken identities, overblown egos, double entendres, and one pampered little lap dog round out this fall-down-laughing riot of a comedy. An all-out love note to those wonderful farces of the 30's and 40's.

"Suite Surrender is pure enjoyment." - International Press Club


"A rib-tickling good time." - The Palm Beach Post


"Hilarity in every scene." - The Palm Beach Jewish Journal

Licensed thru: PLAYSCRIPTS. INC.


Full-length Comedy, 4W, 2M


After eight years of traveling abroad, Avery Sutton is coming home. Home, to the warmth and comfort of his family. Unfortunately, things aren't quite as comfortable as Avery remembers. For starters, the house, poised on the edge of a sink hole, sits at a distinct angle. The dog hasn't been fed in five years. And Aunt Ester is running a profitable phone-sex operation out of the kitchen. Oddly enough, Mom and Dad seem happily oblivious to all of this, as well as the fact that Avery's 97-year-old Grandmother is still alive and living in their home. 37 Postcards shows that you can, in fact, go home again. You just never know what you're going to find.

"Moving and real." - The New York times


"McKeever's writing illuminates not only insightful wit, but a disarming poignancy that, while poking fun at this dysfunctional family, also reveals a well-thought-out and emotional resonance." - Back Stage


"If you want some laughs mixed with warmth, love and familial devotion, do not miss this play." - Entertainment News and Views

Licensed thru: PLAYSCRIPTS. INC.


Full-length Comedy, 2W, 3M


As one of the silver screen's brightest stars charms his way through the Golden Globe Awards ceremony, his staff tries to figure out what to do with the dead male prostitute on the bedroom floor of his hotel suite. Award-winning playwright Michael McKeever takes a look behind the closed doors of the Hollywood elite, and presents a jet-black satire on what it means to be a "man" in the make-believe world of motion pictures, where nothing is ever what it seems and closets are used for so much more than hanging up your Tom Ford tuxedo.

"Wildly Funny!" - The Miami Herald


"Simply one of the funniest offerings on stage all season." - Florida Theater On Stage


"Chock full of Hollywood insider wit." - Miami New Times


"Laugh a minute? Oh yes, and then some!" - Miami

Licensed thru: PLAYSCRIPTS. INC.


Full-length Comedy, 2W, 3M


A multi-award-winning comedy about a gray little man who, when diagnosed with a terminal illness, hits the road desperate to find some meaning in his life. At a broken down motel in the middle of nowhere, he accidentally stumbles upon the one great love of his life. Fireworks ensue as Love and Death, personified with glorious irreverence, battle for the soul of Charlie Cox. With warmth, humor and humanity, Charlie Cox Runs with Scissors shows how sometimes all it takes is a little death to show us how to live.

"A joyous, uplifting work from a playwright who gets better with every story he tells." - The Miami Herald


"Rife with wit and humor . . . Highly recommended." - Nuvo


"A poignant treatise on life and love." - Sun-Sentinel


"Charlie Cox Runs with Scissors is damn near perfect." - Express Gay News



Full-length Comedy, 2W, 4M, 2 Dancers (any sex)


Is it possible to create art without selling one's soul? This is the question, artfully, hilariously posed in South Beach Babylon, Michael McKeever's theatrical ode to the daunting task of being an artist in contemporary America. Tracking the lives of five ambitious artists during the weeks leading up to South Beach's epic Art Basel Weekend, this insightful play follows each artist's journey navigating the collision of art and capitalism, pomposity and prestige, and the parts of ourselves we let fall away in our quest for success.

"A remarkable theatrical achievement" - Florida Media News


"Hip, funny, cynical and topical." - Miami Artzine


"A scathing commentary on artistic exploitation." - The Miami Herald

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