by Cristina A. Bejan

A play about philosophy, love, and saving the Universe: Set in a desolate post-apocalyptic land called “the Universe” characters Hannah (a young woman philosopher from “the Beyond”) and Vlad (an older male teacher from “the Beyond”) come together to “help” the people of the universe: the Citizens and the Givers. Six actors are required to play the Citizens and Givers, each role can be played by any gender. All roles can be played by any race or ethnicity and centers female characters. Dystopian drama that is experi-mental, fantasy, and political. A distinctly original take on the legacy of totalitarianism. 

  • Cast Size: 1M 1W 6 Any
  • Running Time: 90+ minutes
  • Royalty Rate: $75 per performance

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About the Playwright

Cristina A. Bejan, PhD, is a multi-lingual Romanian-American theatre artist, historian, and poet living in Denver, Colorado. A playwright since age 14, she attended Northwestern University planning to become a Shakespearean actor. She got derailed by the library, which won her a Rhodes scholarship to study at the University of Oxford and a Fulbright to study at the University of Bucharest. While living in Romania, Bejan became involved in the local arts scene which inspired her to start the arts platform: Bucharest Inside the Beltway (BiB). The author of two award-winning books (history and poetry), Bejan worked at the US Holocaust Memorial Museum in Washington DC and was a contributor for their “Encyclopedia of Camps and Ghettos Vol 3.” She has written 19 plays and her work has been produced in four countries. Her collaboration with Denver’s James Brunt, The Scholarship, appeared at the Baron’s Court Theatre in London as a staged reading, after an online production by Theatre29 Denver and BiB. Her most successful play, Districtland, sold-out DC’s Capital Fringe Festival and was bought for TV development, and her favorite play, Colombo Calling – a play from Sri Lanka, had a staged reading at the Kennedy Center. The most unusual thing about her as a playwright is that she was approached by the World Bank to write plays for development when she lived in Vanuatu (South Pacific). You can learn more about her creative work at

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