SpeechGeek Season Two: Fall 2004

SpeechGeek Season Two: Fall 2004

By SpeechGeek

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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.

Sounds of Silence By Lee Watts and Christopher Cherry

Dramatic or Duo Interpretation

SpeechGeek is proud to offer one of the most well-known forensic scripts of all time. In a story that transitions between the past and present, authors Watts and Cherry deliver the story of two brothers from very different world—the hearing and the deaf. With moments of gentle humor and deep sadness, this script will challenge performances new and experienced.

Greatest American Heroes By Matthew Gerbig and Jace Lux

Dramatic or Duo Interpretation

Authors Gerbig and Lux make their SpeechGeek debut with the dramatization of the lives of the actors behind the television series “Greatest American Heroes.” With camp superhero drama on screen and rich personal drama behind the scenes, this story will satisfy audiences with a wide emotional range.

Counting Starfish By Matthew Gerbig and Jace Lux

Duo Interpretation

Mike meets the woman of his dreams every night. The only complication is that, well, she exists only in his dreams. How does a personal fall in love with someone who really isn’t there? Mike’s inner journey manifests itself for the audience in this unique selection.

Through the Years By Lee Watts

Duo Interpretation

Though Jennifer never expected to fall in love with Steven, life sometimes throws a curve into our path. When the life she never expected becomes the life she never wanted, Jennifer and Steve share their story—past and present—in a love that spans a lifetime.

Pop By Adam Black and Christopher Negvesky

One-Act Play

Pop was really a father to Jacob only in name. Though the adage states that time heals all wounds, when Jacob confronts his father later in life he learns that some wounds never heal. A script that works for longer drama festivals or can be trimmed for interpretation needs, Black and Negvesky deliver a story of reluctant reconciliation.

Preview Season Two: Fall 2004

See more: Interp Scripts
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