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Play In a Day Festival
in collaboration with the Vokes Players

Are you passionate about new work? Have you been sitting on an idea for a play? Have you been wanting to branch out and try something new?


Coming August 16 & 17 – Yorick Ensemble & Vokes Players Present the inaugural Play in A Day Festival!


The Festival will comprise of groups of writers, directors, and actors who will come together to write, rehearse, & perform new short plays in just 24 hours.

This is where you come in! Sign ups are NOW LIVE and are on a first come first served basis. You can sign up by clicking the link below (or in bio on insta) and filling out the form on our website. There is no fee to participate in Play in A Day. No audition necessary!



Please consult this schedule before signing up.

We want to emphasize that this is NOT a competition but a celebration of creativity in the greater Boston theatre community!


In-person and streaming tickets for the Festival will be available soon & all proceeds will benefit upcoming productions from Vokes Players and Yorick Ensemble (including one to be announced soon!)

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Waiting for Godot
By Samuel Beckett

All tickets for opening night, September 5, will be FIVE DOLLARS! All other tickets will be our usual $20.

Cast and Production Team information is coming soon!

The New York World-Telegram describes: “GODOT cannot be compared to any other theater work, because its purpose is so different. Two dilapidated bums fill their days as painlessly as they can. They wait for Godot, a personage who will explain their interminable insignificance, or put an end to it. They are resourceful, with quarrels and their dependence on each other, as children are. They pass the time 'which would have passed anyway.' A brutal man of means comes by, leading a weakling slave who does his bidding like a mechanical doll. Later on he comes back, blind, and his slave is mute, but the relationship is unchanged. Every day a child comes from the unknown Godot, and evasively puts the big arrival off until tomorrow…It is a tragic view. Yet, in performance, most of it is brilliant, bitter comedy…It is a portrait of the dogged resilience of a man’s spirit in the face of little hope."

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