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Concrete Timbre, a composer-driven performance collective, provides an interdisciplinary journey back to four scenes in the year 1968, revealing the unrest that exploded across the world. In Poland, a young woman tries to convince her parents to let her take part in the student protests. In Czechoslovakia, Alexander Dubček defends Brezhnev and enacts social changes. We then experience the life of a young protester in the midst of the Tlatelolco massacre in Mexico. Finally, a group of Yippies in the East Village try to determine their next move the day after Nixon wins the Presidency. Their stories cover themes of hope, occupation, violence and finding a way to rise from the ashes. The work features contemporary classical music with electronics and world music elements. Directed by Ann Warren.
The Accidental Kiss, written and directed by Chima Chikazunga, tells the story of two people struggling to find themselves. One is doing this through sobriety, the other through substance abuse, but they soon discover they have much more in common than just their forbidden love of the empty bottle. When a woman wakes up in an abandoned theater with a complete stranger who claims he is in love with her, he is her only hope of figuring out what happened the night before and of saving herself. Performed by the author and Josette Dwyer.
Two college students let their obsession with American Psycho and Patrick Bateman lead them down a rabbit hole of destructive and violent behavior. "Chilling, dark, bitingly funny with humor that is as black as the atmosphere." – The Happiest Medium
When playwright Antonin Artaud's physical form is usurped by a double, he struggles to maintain control of his own individuality. The play contains a series of vignettes inspired by the life of famous theater artist and theoretician during his time in the Sanitarium at Rodez, France in the 1940s. Trapped inside the chaos of his mind, the playwright wrestles with the Double to regain primacy and control over the way others perceive him.
Beatrice is pregnant, but the baby is growing inside of her lung, sucking in air with each breath she takes. The unborn baby takes Beatrice, her roommate, the baby's unsupportive father and an obsessive shoe salesman on a journey of life, breath and selflessness. The baby becomes a catalyst that triggers self-reflection and causes each character to change in some way and reassess their lives. The title is a floral metaphor: the baby is in the background, much like the baby's breath plant that serves as a backdrop to a bouquet of flowers, but is nonetheless subtly guiding the actions of those surrounding it.
Follow a lovelorn ornithologist named Archie as he uses bird behavior to deconstruct his ill-fated romance with Emma, a struggling artist. Zoology intertwines with memories of summer love in this heartfelt rom-com about knowing when to fly away.
Black Angels Over Tuskegee is the story of the Tuskegee Airmen told in narrative of six men embarking upon a journey to become pilots in the United States Army Air Forces. The play explores their collective struggle with Jim Crow, their intelligence, patriotism, dreams of an inclusive fair society, and brotherhood. The play goes beyond the headlines of the popular stories of the Tuskegee Airmen and exposes the men who exhibited the courage to excel, in spite of all the overwhelming odds against them.
Winner 2009 Artistic Achievement Award "Best Play"
"Uplifting! Inspirational! This show is also tough to resist. By the end, when the pilots overcame their obstacles and finally got up into the air to the swelling of music, tears welled up in my eyes." - New York Times
Black Me Out! tells the story of a young headstrong New Yorker struggling through his demons and conceding to the haunted shadows of his past. Banished to the rooms of Alcoholics Anonymous, Danny must come to terms with more than he can seem to endure. Accepting the responsibility of an ailing mother, the shame of his brother's death, a fated mentor, mysterious stranger and an unexpected love that comes with more than anyone is ready for. Danny battles through his need of fulfillment, trust, faith and his addiction while knowing nothing of redemption and nothing of recovery. Challenging who he could be with who he might have been, Black Me Out! is a necessary realization of a life which one could easily gamble and lose.
Previously presented in Las Vegas, D.C., Los Angeles, and Chicago, this dramatic one-woman biographical theater piece by Melissa Ritz (including 17 hits from the Swing era), tells the true heart-wrenching story of Ina Ray Hutton, an underrated and often overlooked female pioneer in the Big Band era, who struggled to climb the entertainment ladder under the scrutiny of both male chauvinism and racism. Hutton is long rumored to have been purposefully passing for Caucasian in order to bypass hurdles that would have come about if her African-American heritage had been discovered. Ritz undertook years of intense research of Hutton's 30-year career to create Bombshell of Rhythm, including news archives, genealogy records, and interviews with those who worked with Hutton and many of her relatives.
The backstage world of stand-up comics isn't so funny. Three comics, booked in a dilapidated comedy condo in Pittsburgh, reveal the world of comedy as a business, the pressures of making people laugh every night and the search for approval and self-worth that drives both comedians and their audiences. Performed by three real-life comedians - Dan Stern, DJ Hazard and Richie Byrne - plus ensemble members Kara Jackson and Melissa Stokoski, directed by Mark Riccadonna.
Bubbleheads, a one-act play written by Darcy Heller Sternberg, is a surreal, dreamlike look at the world of divorce and remarriage. The play imagines experiencing these events from the perspective of a child. The dialogue and interactions parallel the confusion and frustration a child feels as she watches her family fall apart.
The commoditization of people emphasizes marriage as a transaction and the way the Child perceives each new spouse as a thing to obtain rather than a bond based on love. Ironically, the Child is the most mature member of this family and often takes on more of a parental role than either parent does, speaking to the way the split in her family forces her to grow up quickly. A haunting line in the play is, "What do I have to do for you to see me?"
In 1992 Los Angeles, on a hot April evening, within days of the Rodney King riots, five year old Kea Charmichael's sudden disappearance sends her multi-racial family into a rapidly declining tailspin.
On the eve of the Perseids meteor shower, an estranged husband and wife reunite in the Hudson Valley woods. Camping at the foundation of a crumbling homestead, they summon ghosts of their troubled past.
Two newlyweds wish to live for the future, but must face the shadows of their past. They are confronted by an irresistible woman who could save or destroy them. Set in 18th century Prussia during the height of its splendor.
Come Back Up is a fearless play, touching on sensitive and powerful topics. The focal character, Buddy, is an intellectually disabled black boy who wants to get help his sister transition from purgatory to heaven. She died 11 years ago, and as her spirit resurfaces more strongly, Buddy's mother struggles to face the ghosts of her past, both physical and metaphorical. When Buddy is implicated in a tragic crime, his disability and race cloud public perceptions, and with the walls closing in, forgiveness starts to feel like a foreign word.
On the eve of Pope Francis' historic visit to New York City, poet & playwright Michael Mack returns to NYC for a professional run of his "powerful" (Washington Post) and "profound" (Times Square Chronicles) one-man play Conversations with My Molester: A Journey of Faith. Mack, like many Catholic boys in the 60s, wanted to be a priest. That dream ended at age 11 when his pastor invited him to the rectory to help make "a costume." In the decades that followed, Mack wrestled with haunting questions about sexuality and spirituality, imagining one day meeting his abuser for a conversation.
Each year, hundreds of gay Iranian men choose to change their gender through sexual reassignment surgery. If they don't, it's legal to execute them.
This is their story.
Written and directed by Dewey Moss (The Crusade of Connor Stephens, A Normal Life), Death of the Persian Prince is a haunting tale about the power of the human spirit.
Samantha is an Iranian woman living in New York. James is a veteran of the Iraq war. Late one night, in the middle of a heated argument, James leaves and Samantha finds herself alone. Suddenly, there's a knock at the door. Someone from Samantha's homeland has arrived unexpectedly. Fueled by a barrage of threats that unearth shattering confessions of unimaginable terror, the story of James, Samantha and the stranger takes an unexpected turn, leading to a stunning ending that proves nothing is as it seems.
Six of America's most lauded playwrights come together for a celebration of one of America's greatest wordsmiths. Adapted from Tennessee Williams' short stories Desire and the Black Masseur, The Field of Blue Children, Oriflamme, Portrait of a Girl in Glass, The Resemblance Between a Violin Case and a Coffin, and Tent Worms, the plays of Desire are certain to be new classics for the 21st century. Depicting love and innocence, isolation and loss, these unforgettable tales serve as a reminder that great stories have the power to change one's life. Helmed by Michael Wilson, one of the foremost directors of Tennessee Williams, Desire is sure to be a hallmark of the theater season.
Glenn Milstead skyrocketed to stardom as drag queen Divine in John Waters' cult films. Alone, on the night of his untimely death, the quiet man behind the mascara struggles with his inner demons and his larger-than-life creation, Divine.
Dry Powder is the viciously, deliciously funny new drama about the people molding and messing with the American economy. The same week his private equity firm forced massive layoffs at a national grocery chain, Rick threw himself an extravagant engagement party, setting off a publicity nightmare. Fortunately, Seth, one of Rick's managing directors, has a win-win deal to invest in an American-made luggage company for a song and rescue his boss from the company's PR disaster. But Jenny, Seth's counterpart, has an entirely different plan: to squeeze every last penny out of the company, no matter the human toll. The game is on in Sarah Burgess' gripping, razor-sharp new play about the price of success and the real cost of getting the deal done. Thomas Kail directs.
EagerReads is a New Play Development Effort by EagerRisk Theater to support and gain exposure for new, eager, and risky playwrights, showcasing work in an inviting and professional atmosphere. Bi-weekly staged readings on Tuesday at John DeSotelle Studio's Nu.Box unless otherwise stated.
Eyes Blind by Dylan Rae Brown - August 18th
If All Mountains were Molehills by Annie R. Such - September 1st
Mountain King, Rose Queen by Michael Aguirre - September 15th
Down Goes the Queen of Virginia by Annie R. Such - September 29th
East in Red by Ryan Sprague - October 13th
Mad Blood and Other Beauties by Jason Rosenberg - November 10th
Tribunal by Mark Kessler - November 24th
Evergreed by Jacob Bremkamp - December 8th
The Last Rightboy by Seamus Lucason - December 22nd
Prodigal son Marty Edgett returns home on the eve of his wedding only to discover that his microbiologist father has a horrifying "gift" for him. Shades of Twilight Zone color this "dire comedy" about personal responsibility and broken family ties.
Back by popular demand!
Using an erratic and energetic performance style, and evocative details of his week attending the Tourette Syndrome Association National Conference in Washington, DC, Gardiner Comfort shares his life as an actor with this neurological disorder and discovers, for the first time in his life, how he can be himself. Created by Comfort and his frequent collaborator, Kel Haney, who also directs.
Inspired by the true story an undocumented Mexican immigrant woman who refused to be deported and separated from her US Citizen son, this play sheds light on the plight of millions of immigrants crossing the border.
An online world of epic fantasy battles helps four gamers escape their bleak realities. But when EverScape offers them a chance to win jobs as game developers, lines get crossed between what's more real: the game or their lives?
Father Kennedy is a comedy that follows a small town priest on an epic quest to sabotage his sister's engagement. When Father Kennedy discovers his sister Rose plans to wed the church gravedigger Ramsey, the priest sets out to destroy their relationship by framing her fiancé for infidelity. Along his journey, Father Kennedy confronts a former flame, enlists the help of a lascivious lingerie saleswoman, and plays Battleship in a confessional with a fellow priest. At the conclusion of the play, Father Kennedy is left profoundly changed by his experience, as he discovers more about himself, and those around him, than he could ever have imaged.
Al Marshall considers himself well-adjusted. But when Al must look after his aging father and teenage son, he begins to lose his grip on reality. How do you move forward while you'r being pulled into the past?
They meet for sex, and talk about love, neither knowing what it is, or how to get it, or why it seems so important, but only that they can't stop talking.
When a popular conservative talk show host inadvertently insults a young homosexual guest on air, she and her producer are forced to confront an uncomfortable Hollywood double standard, as well as each other.
Elizabeth and Celia, two graduates from Bellevue nursing school in NYC, are among the first batch of American nurses to arrive at Evac 5, in Paris. When they return from the realities of war, the roaring twenties is in full swing.
Kelly K. Kelly craves a normal life. Instead, she's trapped in a world cluttered with Disney decor, pet ashes, Beatles' lyrics and one f**king crazy family. A hit at KC Fringe 2014. "A must see," Steve Wilson, Broadway World, 2014.
Tarell Alvin McCraney, MacArthur Award-winning playwright of the acclaimed Brother/Sister Plays, returns to The Public with an astonishing, deeply moving new drama about family, acceptance and the power of faith. At the mouth of the Mississippi River, Shelah's family and friends have come to celebrate her birthday and save her from a leaking roof. But in this contemporary parable inspired by the Book of Job, unexpected events turn the reunion into the ultimate test of faith and love. As her world seems to collapse around her, Shelah must fight to survive the rising flood of life's greatest challenges. Regular Public Theater collaborator Tina Landau directs this poetic and piercing new play.
What do Jell-O shots, slave labor, butterfly tattoos, Krishna and Afghanistan have in common? Five New York City community college students from diverse ethnic backgrounds tell their harrowing yet inspirational stories in an intimate setting.
Kiss her, poorly. Take him home anyway. Set boundaries. Share secrets. Meet her dad, blow it. Fall in love casually, strangely, effortlessly. Negotiate monogamy. Survive IKEA. Make a life together. Fall apart as easily as you came together. Now what?
Nora's life in New York is in a steady decline. At work, in her small Brooklyn apartment, and back at home, everything is falling apart before her eyes. And Lena Dunham won't stop mocking her.
Aaron Loeb brings a dark comic edge to this psychological suspense thriller, in which a group of corporate consultants work together on a mysterious and ethically ambiguous project. As the lines between right and wrong are blurred, these characters must navigate the cognitive dissonances and moral dilemmas to decide for themselves if everything is as it really seems.
A woman meets a man in a secluded cabin.They live together, for a while, and discuss what it means to know your past and understand who you are.
Inch by Inch is a one-act by Rachel Graf Evans. When Bridget and Tom return to Bridget's hometown for her mother's funeral, Bridget learns that she has inherited the house and vegetable garden. However, only once she reconciles her deep-seated fears about family and identity will the garden let her escape.
The play began as an imagining of the manifestation of the seven stages of grief, evolving into a two person show that follows Bridget through her journey of mourning her mother's passing. While the piece takes place within 24 hours of tangible time, it explores the confusion of linear time by incorporating dance and movement into the dialogue and transitions. The garden itself is a fantastical and mystical element, and comes to represent the Mother, both biological and Earth. Additionally, the piece explores the tensions between childhood home and adult home, and the question of where we fit in once we've grown up.
Cleaning out his attic, a man recounts his first love—but the path is filled with rivals, exes, rap battles, and Michael McDonald. An ensemble narrative, Jericho explores the nature of nostalgia and the wounds that keep us looking back.
During the heated Cuban revolution of the 1960's, two young men find friendship in a UMAP Prison camp. Tough choices are challenged by sex, faith, and culture. Dreams and nightmares come alive in a play with music, dance, and passion.
A Man, a Woman a Rope--Knots is a twisted Freudian fable, a dark romance, about the desire to be bound and the fear of being tied down. . . forever.
Lovers Corrine and Hope make a suicide pact. One poet lives and one wins the Pulitzer, posthumously. Years later, the dead woman's daughter knocks on Corrine's door demanding she be her literary mentor. World premiere from acclaimed playwright Richard Vetere.
Inspired by deposition transcripts from a malpractice case, Let It Come Down portrays the relationship between patient and therapist as a seductive love more powerful and volatile than any romance. Rachel is exploring family secrets with her maternal therapist, but when the doctor faces a lawsuit for abruptly terminating treatment, she paints Rachel as violent and an explosive, life-altering battle ensues. This tale of betrayal ignites a dialogue about the dynamics of therapy and the blurry line between obsession and love.
A man in the middle of a bank robbery, and a woman lost in the middle of nowhere. That's only the beginning as two once-lovers realize that the most important thing they've ever had, and lost, was each other.
Fresh out of college, a young poet seeks her voice and place in New York City. Taunted by a Greek chorus of blue collar workers, she grapples with her role in gentrification, the oppression of homelessness, and a budding romance.
The White Witch has trapped Narnia in a perpetual state of winter with no hope of Christmas. But all that changes when four siblings venture through an old wardrobe and enter this land of talking animals, charming fauns, giants and dwarves. Standing shoulder to shoulder with Aslan the Great Lion, the children courageously battle the forces of evil and discover that Love is the deepest magic of all.
Haunted by ghosts of love and crimes, six people are woven into surprising intimacies by the great serpent of Time. A contemporary drama that pays homage to the works of Albee, O'Neil and Chekhov.
Spring of 2014, Wisconsin. A basement. Two young girls threaten the life of a friend in order to prove themselves to Slenderman. Before that, Chekhov created Masha and Natasha. Where'd the time go?
A woman chooses to live exclusively in her boyfriend's bathroom. Their otherwise "normal" relationship is thriving until someone else enters the scene. Inspired by true events, Maybe Tomorrow is a tragicomical, meta-theatrical experience about love, fame, and a toilet.
Medea, directed by D'Ambrosi, combines professional actors, who perform in English, with a chorus of 14 actors with diverse abilities (including epilepsy, neurological disabilities and down syndrome) from the University program of D'Ambrosi's Rome-based Magic of Theater Drama Academy, who perform in Attic Greek.
A decaying marriage fights to survive as a zombie pandemic quietly infects the couple's insular world. Cross-cutting between two distant but parallel nights, Mia and Marshall must confront the most intimate and difficult choices of their lives.
Ingmar Bergman's Nora, a brilliant distillation of Ibsen's masterpiece, A Doll's House, is a riveting tale of a seemingly conventional woman, struggling and then coming to terms with her life as a doll-wife in a traditional marriage. Out of the shadows of deceit, blackmail, and betrayal, Nora rises to a new consciousness of herself as a woman in a man's world. Through the microcosm of Nora's "doll house" marriage, both Bergman and Ibsen pose crucial questions about the role of gender in modern society.
He called her Sophia; she called herself "Whore". She knew she'd wreak havoc when she left. Now Gregg, abandoned, can only honor her self-serving legacy; and is consequently having a vaguely schizophrenic break. Friendship - a deceptively cheerful word, isn't it?
Upon returning to Colorado, the familiarities of Mark's hometown dissolve, giving way to the tangled web of his unraveling imagination.
Wynnie from West Texas has an I.Q. below 70. On her 18th birthday, her mother drops dead on the kitchen floor. The probate court evaluates Wynnie as she searches for independence and love while escaping into a 1940's Hollywood dreamscape.
Aeschylus authored the oldest extant drama. The Oresteia, the only surviving trilogy of Ancient Greek tragedy, is an inexorable exploration of human nature. It exists at a threshold between old and new worlds. In this production of few words, Aeschylus' trilogy becomes the catalyst for a future tragic form. A distinctive theatrical language of gesture, image, and sound emerges.
Come by a fly on the wall in Margo's first sex therapy practice. She guides her clients through the ups and downs of their sexual disorders (pun intended) while learning about her own sexuality with her new beau.
A unique action-packed superhero tale seen through the eyes of a sassy cosmetologist, as she expresses her outrageous views on her boyfriend's "night job", his sidekick dog, bodily functions, and the city's devastating lack of caffeine thanks to The Decafinator!
Set in 1845 in St. Petersburg, Russia Poor People tells the story of a platonic relationship between an older clerk, Makar, and a young seamstress, Varvara. Varvara flees her abuser to live with an elderly woman and befriends Makar, who lives in the corner of a kitchen. Through letters, their friendship blooms. Until an unwanted suitor arrives. Can love triumph?
Through theatrical imagery, Poor People provides a deliberate commentary on NYC urban life of the 21st Century. The play reflects the challenges of the economic disparity of our time and raises the following questions: To what extent does our environment define us? How does poverty affect us? Poor People stays true to Dostoyevsky's world, celebrates the resilience and beauty of the human spirit in dark circumstances, and is an innovative blend of physical theatre and scripted text.
Roof-Top Joy is a one-act comedic drama written by Andrea Fulton and directed by Jared Reinmuth about the way past and present can collide to jeopardize the future. Witiswood and Jah-niece moved on up to a new luxury high rise condo in downtown Brooklyn and had no idea their demons could come to haunt them. Will this collision between past and present result in a joyful noise or will all hell break loose and destroy their little slice of heaven? The entire play takes place in various locations in the condo and we get to know characters like strong-willed and suspicious doorman Uncle Thomas and mysterious Allsgood Breckenridge, who is reportedly the son of the building's owner. Not everyone is what they seem and our job is to peel away the persona each has carefully constructed. When Witiswood and Allsgood become the keepers of one another's true identities, they are forced to help each other in the fear of their secret pasts being unveiled.
Inspired by national debate about the entertainment value of violence in sports. Ryan's sole ambition is to be an NFL quarterback. A weekend at his best friends' lake house unearths the price of living out his dream.
A disgraced New York Times journalist, Charles, arrives in Rwanda for an exclusive interview with two Hutu nuns. Charged with homicide, the nuns must convince the world of their innocence during the 1994 genocide or face a lifetime in prison. When an unknown survivor contradicts their story, Charles must choose which version of the truth to tell the world. Sense of an Ending shines a light on questions of faith and responsibility in the face of violence.
Bolstered by kufta and string cheese, Lousine yearns to bring the injustice inflicted on her ancestors to light. Can this meek gay Armenian stand up for herself and recount her great-grandfather Georgi's remarkable story of survival during the Armenian Genocide?
This play for one man is written by noted African-American playwright Henry Miller and performed by noted opera singer Arthur Woodley. The title character, anonymous in name and age, engages in a one-way conversation with the audience, revisiting crucial events of his life to avoid having to confront the impending funeral of his true love. His disjointed, somewhat frantic dialogue illustrates how people need to tell their stories as a way of making peace with them.
Three African American women grapple with friendship, sisterhood, love, life, faith and HIV in our modern world. The play is a rewrite of the 1989 play Miracles by Lynda J. Jones that chronicled the life of a young African American Christian woman who contracts AIDS at a time it was only thought of as a Gay man's disease. Jones dreamed of presenting this play in New York but she took ill and quickly died. Cordelia Donovan, who worked on the original production as her assistant, was so impressed and touched by the play that she collaborated with her daughters, Terri Jones Salter and Sherri Jones, to re-imagine the work as a look at the modern day plight of the HIV/AIDS epidemic among the African American community. Features live gospel music. Directed by Cordelia Donovan.
Solitaire follows the lives of Jordan and Christy who each live with depression and how it affects their lives as well as those who love them. While living in darkness, Solitaire also offers suggestion for finding the light at the end of the tunnel.
A devised work, Solitaire explores depression through the metaphor of the classic card game Solitaire. Using the devising method by Justin M. Schlabach, the story is created organically through collaboration between the cast and director without a script. The process begins with the artists bringing source material that inspire them regarding the premise as well as personal experiences. Using improvisation exercises, the director draws out theatrical ways to present the source material and research.
The Trevor Project will be given 20% of ticket sales as a donation. (Justin M. Schlabach and Solitaire: An Original Play are not affiliated with The Trevor Project)
The Xoregos Performing Company offers a program of five forgotten, fascinating Harlem Renaissance one acts written between 1920-1930 including works by Marita Bonner, Rafe M. Coleman, Georgia Douglas Johnson, Willis Richardson and Eulalie Spence as well as the poems of Sterling A. Brown, Langston Hughes and others. The evening takes us back in time to the 1920s, complete with authentic period costumes and props, accompanied by music of the jazz era by Jean Moreau Gottschalk, Ray Henderson and Shelton Brooks. The plays will be performed continuously without breaks, uniting what have long been distinct one-acts. Some of the poetry will be set to dance. Eight actors play all the characters in the five plays. Directed and choreographed by Shela Xoregos.
Forced to share a bleak cell, racial tensions rise between two killers, Ezra and Aiden. In this two-man thriller, principal characters from their pasts snap to life, setting off a chilling quest for redemption before a lethal injection deadline.
A charismatic dance theatre piece scored with original music that explores love, loss and memory. Inspired by the still life form, it's a funny yet considered look at how we construct — and paint over — the moments that comprise romantic relationships.
Lights! Cameras! Hostages! A botched bank robbery in Muncie, Indiana quickly unravels, exposing America's media circus and our obsession with spectacle. Police brutality, LGBT rights, racism, and social media are explored in this immersive reimagining of Dog Day Afternoon.
After years of heartbreaking infertility Liz and John unexpectedly become pregnant. Joy and honesty are quickly replaced by despair and deceit when important moral issues and dark family secrets threaten their marriage.
What are ten things you hate about your body? What's one you like? An unlikely diagnosis takes Jessie on a journey exploring body image and chronic illness that questions what society tells us is healthy, and what healthy really means.
Arthur Miller confronts the American dream in this dark and passionate tale. In Brooklyn, longshoreman Eddie Carbone welcomes his Sicilian cousins to the land of freedom. But when one of them falls for his beautiful niece, they discover that freedom comes at a price. Eddie's jealous mistrust exposes a deep, unspeakable secret – one that drives him to commit the ultimate betrayal. Ivo van Hove directs this stunning production of Miller's tragic masterpiece.
A Man climbs a tree to win a princess. Instead he finds eighteen. Based on a Slovenian fairy tale, The Weird Tree is a spiritual journey where making sense of the world means figuring out the self first.