Building Madness is a brand new 1930s screwball comedy penned by USA TODAY bestselling author and Maryland Distinguished Scholar in the Arts Kate Danley.
Running Time: 90 minutes
Appropriate for general audiences
Search Terms: general audiences, clean comedy, funny roles for women, strong roles for women, full length play, funny, mafia mob, 1930s golden age, screwball comedy
Kate Danley is an award winning playwright and novelist. She spent five weeks on the USA TODAY bestseller list and has sold over half-a-million books globally. She has been honored with the Garcia Award for Best Fiction Book of the Year (The Woodcutter), McDougall Previews Award for Best Fantasy Book of the Year (Queen Mab), and her series Maggie MacKay: Magical Tracker has been optioned for film and television development.
Her first full-length script, the 1930s screwball comedy Building Madness, won the prestigious 2016 Panowski Playwriting Award. She graduated from Towson University with a BS in Theatre and was named a Maryland Distinguished Scholar in the Arts. Her plays have been performed nationally and internationally. She trained at RADA, The Groundlings, Folger Shakespeare, Theatricum Botanicum, Impro (Shakespearian improv), and Acme Comedy Theater. She performed her original stand-up at such clubs as The Comedy Store and The Icehouse and wrote sketch for a weekly show in Hollywood. She won the Breckenridge Festival of Film Screenplay Competition for her feature script Fairy Blood. Her film shorts The Playhouse, Dog Days, Sock Zombie, SuperPout, and Sports Scents can be seen in festivals and on the internet.
Meet Miss Spell.
Queen of Other Side hospitality, this witch’s No Spell Hotel is filled with creatures just dying to meet you.
As the old saying goes, you attract more vampires with B positive. And if you can't beat 'em…. well. Kill 'em with kindness.
Check in to Miss Spell's Hotel! Book One in the Know Spell Hotel spin off series - funny, gothic urban fantasy adventure with witches.
"An absolute must-read" – Shondaland
“[Rabbit] tells how it went down with brutal honesty and outrageous humor” – New York Times
They called her Rabbit.
Patricia Williams (aka Ms. Pat) was born and raised in Atlanta at the height of the crack epidemic. One of five children, Pat watched as her mother struggled to get by on charity, cons, and petty crimes. At age seven, Pat was taught to roll drunks for money. At twelve, she was targeted for sex by a man eight years her senior. By thirteen, she was pregnant. By fifteen, Pat was a mother of two.
Alone at sixteen, Pat was determined to make a better life for her children. But with no job skills and an eighth-grade education, her options were limited. She learned quickly that hustling and humor were the only tools she had to survive. Rabbit is an unflinching memoir of cinematic scope and unexpected humor. With wisdom and humor, Pat gives us a rare glimpse of what it’s really like to be a black mom in America.