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Centennial Repertory Group Present: 3 One-Act Plays

March 26, 27, 28 @ 7:30 PM

Adapted for stage by Mark Bucci, Mark Twain gives you a front-row seat to the first battle of the sexes!

When faced with a integrity breaking situation, what would you do for $1.7 million dollars?

The Diary of Adam and Eve

Mark Twain gives you a front-row seat to the first battle of the sexes! Adam doesn't get a chance to name any of the new wonders of creation because Eve always beats him to it. When asked why she names a bird a Dodo, her reply is always, "Because it looks like a Dodo." Eve feels that she, too, is an important experiment and she must chronicle her observations. Among these observations are the discovery of fire, the fact that water runs uphill at night and that not only can she talk to animals but some, such as the snake, can talk back. Accepting the apple, Eve and Adam get a new look at life. The audience will get an enchanting new look at them.


It's a rather hot and sultry Sunday afternoon, and the sun overhead and the baked clay under foot are merciless. In the distance, lowering clouds give promise of coming relief. And at that parlor window of a trim little cottage the Baldwin family is anxiously awaiting the return of it's head. John, the son, an average young man of twenty-seven, is smoking a pipe as philosophically as if this day were in no whit more momentous than any other. But his mother, trying to compose herself with her knitting, has made little progress in the last half hour; and Evie, his sister, takes no pains to conceal her nervousness. There is a tense pause. It seems as if non of them likes to break the silence. For the tenth time in ten minutes, Evie goes to the window and looks out along the sultry road.

Don't Tell A Soul