Central Theme: Theatre
- Death of a Salesman: At what point should you just abandon your dreams if it looks like you can't achieve them?
- The Oresteia: To which parent to do you owe greater love?
- The Wild Duck: Some people live a lie but sometimes the lie is all they have.
- A Dolls House: The inequalities and delusions between a man and a woman within marriage, and what effect these can have on the relationship between them.
- A Midsummer Night's Dream: Love can be difficult, but also magical and beautiful
- Hamlet: The pursuit of revenge and the things one loses along the way.
- The Taming of the Shrew: What is the real role of women in marriage?
- Julius Caesar: The persuasive power of the spoken word.
- Othello: Jealousy.
- Macbeth: The cost of the pursuit of power.
- 12 Angry Men: How personal issues and hangups can cloud one's judgment.
- Glen Garry Glen Ross: Persuasion.
- What it takes to make it in modern business, even if this means losing your soul in the process.
- Romeo and Juliet: The price of young and reckless love.
- King Lear: How madness can corrupt and give wisdom.
- As You Like It: "All the world's a stage, and we are merely players."
- The Crucible: Religion can destroy people. Religion can turn someone to the side of the Devil. But it can also find the true goodness of a person that has been hidden.
- Also, people are bound and driven to find a scapegoat to avoid facing their own problems.
- Oedipus Rex: Can we avoid our fate, or is there only one path we can walk down?
- Antigone: What is more important: your duty to the state, or familial bonds? And how far will people go for each?
- Coriolanus: Democracy can be corrupted by any asshole who chooses to do so.
- Titus Andronicus: When a man acts upon revenge, and become part of its vicious cycle.
- Timon of Athens: It is much better to be a misanthrope; you won't be hurt in the end.
- A Few Good Men: Avoiding responsibility.
- Cat on a Hot Tin Roof: What's left for a man with no one else to look up to?
- A Streetcar Named Desire: How should a man really treat a woman?
- Hedda Gabler: Freedom from societal and moral constraints.
- The Glass Menagerie: Living in a fantasy world versus living in the real one.
- Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street: Obsession, and how it drives you mad.
- Or, according to Christopher Bond, love, and the lengths people will go to because of it.
- Little Shop of Horrors: The consequences of giving in to temptation and letting others dominate you.
- The Man Who Had All The Luck: Luck's Guilt
- Ghosts: The ideals of the old will come to haunt to new. Also, the sins of the father haunt the sons.
- The Flies: One's true freedom starts at the absolution of guilt.
- Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead - Is man just a victim of his fate?
- The Merchant of Venice - The price one must pay for one's deeds.
- Richard II - Do the ends justify the means?
- Henry IV - How a quality of a man is measured by the company he keeps.
- The relationships between fathers and sons.
- The works of Bob Fosse deal a lot with being a celebrity.
- Cabaret: The relentless need to become famous.
- Chicago: What celebrities will do to stay on top, and the fleeting nature of fame.
- Wicked: Good intentions can still have terrible ramifications, and that true friendship can be found in the most unlikely of places.
- Medea: Jealousy can be a deadly emotion.
- 1776: The American Revolution was started by flawed humans, not creatures of enlightened perfection, and it was not a Foregone Conclusion in the slightest.
- Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2013 musical): The transformative power of imagination.