For all the candor of that first scene and throughout the entire piece, the play is essentially about existential malaise for both gay men and for straight couples in their late 40s and early 50s. It was a challenge for me. You co-parent, and hopefully do it equally. How do you feel about such a candid portrayal of contemporary gay dads, especially at Lincoln Center? Can you answer to Dada or Papa as many gay dads are called by their kids and still be a self-actualized sexual being? Say what you will about Kim Davis, the Kentucky clerk who's choosy about who gets marriage licenses in her state, but she makes an excellent ice-breaker. Housing pros hosting free event on lottery for new affordable Coney units.
Studies show that having to use the washroom urgently makes you unable to think straight.
So We’re Gay Dads. Now What?
Do you really have these kinds of discussions? Then along comes this miniature person who demands all of your attention. What are some of the themes? It reminds me of that New Yorker cartoon with an elderly couple [watching the news on television]. One of the characters says, well, you asked for it, so you are getting all the problems that go along with it — good luck with that.
One of the characters says, well, you asked for it, so you are getting all the problems that go along with it — good luck with that. How do you stay a couple when you are now more than a couple, a family? You live as a couple on this beautiful island of love. At one time, the joy of being gay was you didn't have to get married and you didn't have to join the army. The play is astonishing.