Kevin P. Kern

Kevin P. Kern is currently a member of the Theatre faculty at The University of Mount Union. Other original work includes Oceans Apart, which tells the stories of families separated by war through their correspondence, and a Commedia del' Arte entitled Isabella Met A Fella. Also a director, he has worked with the Kingsmen Shakespeare Festival in Los Angeles, the Bigfork Summer Playhouse in Montana, the Hackmatack Playhouse in Maine, and Shakespeare At The Castle in Alliance, OH for whom he serves as Artistic Director. He lives in northeast Ohio with his wife Natalie and sons Sander and Aidan.

Picture of Kevin P. Kern.
Sort by
Display per page

  Charles Dickens's A Christmas Carol

Christmas Drama Holiday by Kevin P. Kern

53 pages

11 m, 10 w, 3 boys, and 12 flexible (With doubling, 4 m, 3 w, 1 boy, 6 flexible)

Ebenezer Scrooge is a cold-hearted miser, choosing to spend Christmas Eve alone instead of with his cheerful nephew, Fred. That night, he is visited by his old colleague, Jacob Marley, who explains that three ghosts will come. After seeing his Christmas Past, Present, and Future, Scrooge awakens with renewed faith. In his redemption, he embraces family and friends and gives generously, forever changed. Following the story of Charles Dickens’s "A Christmas Carol," this unique version incorporates singing narrators, traditional carols, and continuous action on ...

  The Virtual Diaries of Adam & Eve

by Kevin P. Kern Dan W. Davis

14 pages

3 Actors


Adapted from Mark Twain’s short stories. Perfect for online performances, the play is crafted in the style of video diaries kept by Adam and Eve. Along the way, we hear from God who is also online and wants to set the record straight on a few items of potential confusion like the Ark, the Emu, and whether or not the Banana is the perfect fruit. It is a humorous first-person account of the first man and wife, which includes creation, getting to know one another, exploring their new world, and naming the animals. The short play continues after they ...