SpeechGeek Season Three: Spring 2006 - SpeechGeek Market

SpeechGeek Season Three: Spring 2006

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Quality forensics performance material is often difficult to find. SpeechGeek provides high school coaches and competitors with scripts that are not only challenging, but also of strong literary merit. Each issue of SpeechGeek contains five scripts in a variety of events: prose interpretation, poetry interpretation, humorous interpretation, dramatic interpretation, and duo interpretation. SpeechGeek’s interp scripts are written by winning authors who know what it takes to make final rounds at all levels of competition.

Spike By Paul Davis

Humorous Interpretation

Author Paul Davis joins the SpeechGeek staff with a dark and humorous story of a comedian who can’t get a break. His life becomes even more complicated when his parrot Spike becomes their star of what should be his show. Twisted and tricky, this selection presents an interpretation that is sure to present a challenge.

Things to Do Before I Die By Paul Davis

Dramatic Interpretation

Scott asks the audience “What would you do if you knew you were going to die?” Having been given the news he has cancer, Scott sets out to accomplish the things he never did in hopes fulfilling his goals while beating the clock, but the hardest item on his list is sharing the news with his father.

Tiptoe Through the Tulips of Regret By Paul Davis

Dramatic Interpretation

Looking down to change the radio station while driving down Morris Road at 10:30 p.m. on February 17, 1998, changed the narrator’s life forever. In one moment, he orphaned two boys. Trying to come to terms with his actions, he explores the ideas of regret, do-overs, and if a person can move on from his mistakes.

The Most Beautiful Sunset By Paul Davis

Dramatic or Duo Interpretation

Chuck is a killer for hire. When given the task of killing his best friend, Chuck contemplates his profession and why he is so good at what he does. Will Chuck change his mind and line or work, or will he follow through for the next paycheck? Davis’ dark comedy brings interesting characters to life in a gray morality play.

Rose and June By Bonny McDonald

Dramatic Interpretation

Though they are both in their nineties, sisters Rose and June still know how to make friends. It’s only too bad neither of them makes much sense. When a college student moves in next door, June shares a little bit of her life story. A wonderful character for a daring performer.

Preview Season Three: Spring 2006


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