It's the early ’60s in Washington, D.C. — the Camelot years. Conservative. Law abiding. Morally restrictive. No sex unless you’re married — not with a nice girl, anyway. At twenty-five, Rodney Brody is seeking answers to a problem he can’t admit he has. The girls he meets are off-limits because of their religion or strict upbringing, while the difficulties he encounters with the available ones make him question his sexuality. He's ready to throw in the towel and admit he’s just a guy on the outside, watching everyone else have fun at the party.
Read alsoThe World Is Not Ours to Save
We want to save the world—and we have a dizzying array of worthy causes to pursue. But passionate enthusiasm can quickly give way to disillusionment, compassion fatigue or empty slacktivism. As we move from awareness to mobilization, we bump up against the complexities of global problems—and liking Facebook pages only goes so far. Veteran activist…
On the local theater scene, Rodney meets Meg Harman, a confident young woman who leads a liberated lifestyle ahead of the times, while harboring a damaging secret of her own. In a nuanced narrative as stylish as a Mad Men plot, Rodney and Meg struggle to resolve their problems despite the strictures society places on them. Can two outsiders provide the answers each is looking for?