Birdie would like you to meet her parents: a goldfish and a moldy piece of bread. It's a perfectly crazy dinner party. Consider this your invitation.
About 30 minutes
Times given are approximate and do not include intermissions/scene changes/breaks
1 M | 4 W | 4 Any Gender
In addition to traditional live stage performance rights, To Kill a Mocking Birdie can also be performed under the following scenarios.
A Virtual Performance is a performance on an online web conferencing platform such as Zoom, Microsoft Teams, Skype, or Google Meets where performers are geographically isolated from one another and not together on a stage.
No audience is physically present with the performers. The audience is logged in to the same web conferencing platform as the performers.
Each time the play is performed for a virtual audience of any size (whether or not admission is charged) constitutes one performance.
Each royalty you purchase can be used as a Traditional Live Stage Performance and Livestream Performance. How you choose to use your performance license is up to you! Performances need not all be of the same type so long as the total number of performances given does not exceed the total number of performances ordered.
Click on the red "Add to Cart" button, then select "A Production"
Birdie would like you to meet her parents: a goldfish and a moldy piece of bread. Don’t mind the yelling, she didn’t get a pony as a child. And she certainly didn't burn down an owl farm.
But she's willing to feed you. And there may be egg rolls and chocolate cake! That is, if Carol the ex-maid brings it and doesn't hold a grudge against Birdie for being fired. You may also meet What, When, Alexa (who's hiding in the bathroom) and Birdie’s sister Scoot, who thinks she’s a glazed Virginia Ham.
It's a perfectly crazy dinner party. Consider this your invitation.
1 Man, 4 Women, 4 Any Gender
Plate with toast, Goldfish, Cake, Stack of napkins, Large purse, Bread, Clipboard with paper, Frying pan, Cup of water, Fork
All others must pay at the time of ordering.
Not sure what you need to order? Check out our pricing and ordering guide.
Royalty fees apply to all performances whether or not admission is charged. Any performance in front of an audience (e.g. an invited dress rehearsal) is considered a performance for royalty purposes.