Four people give their views on how they see Christmas and view the baby.
A man stumbles into the mob calling for Jesus' death and joins right in until he hears who the crowd wants to execute.
This script is just as its name implies, a litany of praise and thanksgiving. While it was written to be performed by teenagers, it could be performed by a combination of teens and adults. It is a celebration of life and God.
All of Suzanne's friends have exciting lives. In reality, they are busy with activities, decorating, and Santa Claus, and they realize something is missing. Suzanne discovers God is always doing something special. She writes her annual Christmas letter with this in mind and touches their lives.
Three people who came into contact with Jesus speak to him at the foot of the cross. One is a believer, one a doubter, one an unbeliever.
Four actors make reference to Elijah's experience at Mt. Horeb when he heard God's voice in a way he hadn't expected.
To show how easy it is to get caught up in criticizing and judging others.
The Jewish proprietor of an inn along the Jericho road is cleaning up when the door swings open to reveal a dreaded Samaritan bearing the near-dead body of a Jew. What begins as confusion and anger at the sight of this outsider, turns into admiration and respect for his unconditional love.
Kelly and Beth are getting ready to go out with their friends Mark and Craig on Halloween. They are putting finishing touches on their costumes when Mark and Craig arrive, dressed as the Grim Reaper and a pirate. In the ensuing conversation, we learn that one of the teens is on the verge of suicide.