Lazy Bee Scripts
'Karaoke Nights' by Terry Adlam - songs and additional information.

'Karaoke Nights' by Terry Adlam
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 More about Terry Adlam 
The following songs are suggestions; other songs may be used at the discretion of the production. Performance rights for the script do not include rights for songs.
Song #Song
1Enjoy Yourself (It's Later Than You Think) (Music: Carl Sigman. Lyrics: Herb Magidson)
2Two Little Boys (Music: Theodore Morse. Lyrics: Edward Madden. Sung By: Rolf Harris)
3When I'm Sixty-Four (John Lennon & Sir Paul McCartney. Sung By: The Beatles)
4Days (Ray Davies. Sung By: The Kinks)
5Delilah (Music: Les Reed. Lyrics: Barry Mason. Sung By: Sir Tom Jones)
6That’s Life (Dean Kay & Kelly Gordon. Sung By: Frank Sinatra)
7Angels (Robbie Williams & Guy Chambers. Sung By: Robbie Williams)
8Handbags And Gladrags (Mike d'Abo. Sung By: Rod Stewart)
Period and Geography
Locations: a non-specific location and Great Britain. Time Period: Now
Settings and Set Complexity
Number of Sets: 1
Setting: Cafe/Bar/Restaurant
Set Requirements: Backdrops/simple flats
The script includes characters in the following age range(s):
Unspecified ages
36 to 50
 Language Advisory:Help
Swearing rate: 9 rude words per thousand
We have identified the following types of language in the text:
Sexual swearwords
Offensive names for body parts
Mild swearwords
Potential blasphemy
In addition to the text, the "Producer's Copy" of the Script includes the following:
A list of the required properties
A list of the suggested songs
A description of the set requirements
One-act play - a tragedy interwoven with comedy. Single pub setting. Contains swearing. (And Karaoke.)
A group of friends regularly gather at The Red Dragon for karaoke night where they always have a good night out, despite miserly landlord Len. We join them as they celebrate the eve of Spike's 40th birthday with another night of fun and karaoke - a night which will end in tragic circumstances. This one act play overflows with fine quickfire adult humour which clicks effortlessly into tragedy made all the more startlingly heart-breaking because we have become so close to the well drawn characters and laughed along with them. With inspired use of the karaoke theme this play has us laughing and crying in equal measure.


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