- Sticks and Bones (1971)
- Tony Award winner for Best Play
- The Basic Training of Pavlo Hummel (1972)
- Winner of the Obie Award for distinguished playwriting, the Drama Desk Award, and the Drama Guild Award.
- In the Boom Boom Room (1973)
- Tony Award nominee for Best Play.
- Streamers (1976)
- Tony Award nominee for Best Play and the New York Drama Critics Circle Award for Best American Play.
- Hurlyburly (1984)
- Tony Award nominee for Best Play
- Goose and Tomtom (1987)
- Those The River Keeps (1994)
- A Question of Mercy (1997)
- The Dog Problem (2001)
- An Early History of Fire (2012)
Other articles related to "plays, play":
... For a more comprehensive list, see List of Noh plays (A–M) N–Z ... Plays with a separate article are listed here ...
... In plays where the shite appears first as a human and then as a ghost, the first role is known as the maeshite and the later as the nochishite ... Kyōgen (狂言) perform the aikyōgen (相狂言) interludes during plays ... Kyōgen actors also perform in separate plays between individual noh plays ...
... Reflecting the atmosphere of the Court, these plays celebrate a lifestyle of sensual intrigue and conquest, especially conquest that served to humiliate the husbands of the London middle classes and to avenge, in ... a sensation with The Country Wife, greeted as the bawdiest and wittiest play yet seen on the English stage ... (1671–1676) he would borrow plotlines and techniques from French plays, particularly Molière ...
... Plays the boke ... in recent years due to his show Game Center CX, in which he plays through retro games ... Plays the tsukkomi ...
Famous quotes containing the word plays:
“For truly it is to be noted, that childrens plays are not sports, and should be deemed as their most serious actions.”
—Michel de Montaigne (15331592)
“Nature is so perfect that the Trinity couldnt have fashioned her any more perfect. She is an organ on which our Lord plays and the devil works the bellows.”
—Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe (17491832)
“Where neither love nor hatred plays a part, a woman plays indifferently.”
—Friedrich Nietzsche (18441900)