Me, Myself, and I – Can’t Get Along (men version)
Mr. Anderson (I) desperately tries to live holy but struggles with his inner temptations; Me and Myself. If he can just stop these sinful tempters from influencing him, then he can live a life pleasing to God. Therefore, he goes to court to get a restraining order against Me and Myself. (The men version includes temptations and dialog more applicable to men)
Christmas Court TV
This script is parody of the popular TV court shows. Who can better testify to the birth of Christ than an actual eyewitness, the sheep whom was in the manger. Shirley the Sheep is suing Rudolph the Red-Nose Reindeer claiming that the Reindeer stole the true meaning of Christmas.
Marsha asked her sister Audrey to camp out all night to receive a free gift. Audrey loves to shop during the holiday season, so she’s eager to join Marsha, especially after the sales from Black Friday. After hours of camping on the street Audrey realizes that they are camping in front of a church. Marsha comes to explain that she wants Audrey to receive the most important gift of all, the free gift of salvation.
See on YouTube: http://youtu.be/zHxO3KWFb3U
Pastor Seymour is mid-way through his 2-year series on the Book of Acts. He’s been preaching from Acts so long that he says the word “Act” in every word that begins with the letter “A”, e.g., “Act-labama”. Concerned over this change in her husband’s speech, his wife takes him to a doctor. Pastor Seymour is suffering from Acts Syndrome…a condition onset by preaching only from the Book of Acts for an extended period of time.
My Great Black American
Tiffany is trying to write her Black History Month report, “My Great Black American”. She is struggling over whom to write about. Tiffany’s mother and uncle attempt to help but none of their recommendations intrigue Tiffany. Eventually, Tiffany comes to realize that her grandmother’s achievements had a greater impact on their family than any other person in history; so she chooses her grandmother as “My Great Black American”
Struggle for Education
Throughout the history of America, Black Americans have always struggled for equal access to education. This sketch recounts three major education struggles in the history of Black Americans: Freedom to Learn; Justice to Learn, and Funding to Learn.