Susan Surman
Winston-Salem, NC


by Susan Kramer(aka Susan Surman)

A revue. 3 actresses play 1 woman: Playgirl, Author, Homemaker conflicted about her impending marriage to George. This was performed at La Bonne Crepe in London in 1980.

Playgirl, Author, Homemaker
by Susan Kramer (aka Susan Surman)

Ben and Brenda Gordon split up after many years married but are unable to make the break. They're not married, they're not divorced; they're in between.

Ben Gordon and Brenda Gordon are mid-40's. They must deal with their fears of being single. Jack White is Brenda's first after the split. Britney is Ben's first.
by Susan Kramer(aka Susan Surman) and Terry Jacobs.

London transportation has been on strike for five months. No public transport, petrol stations, or car workers. Commuters must jog to work.

French actress, Francoise Pascal plays the jogger in this monologue.


MOVING DAY, a ten minute play, is published with Fleas on the Dog, an online Canadian publication in February 2023.

It won  awards for best play and playwright in 2021 for a virtual performance by the Stained Glass Playhouse in Winston-Salem, NC

It was chosen as one of the plays to be performed online for the Uta Hagen celebration 2022 at HB Studio in New York.

Performer Stuff provides audition material for performers.

Monologues by Surman published with Performer Stuff  online. (2018-2022):

Valeska from West Palm Gig

Josh from What Comes After

Tiffany from London Scene

The Playgirl from George

One Night Stand (an original monologue)



CITY DELIGHTS. JOGGING was the title of my sketch chosen for this Oxford Playhouse Revue. (John Cleese was another writer).

IN BETWEEN was optioned by a British producer for the USA and also optioned by another producer for London. Neither happened apart from readings at Festivals in London and Sydney. It was renamed The Nightgown and performed in Winston-Salem, NC, with the playwright as director.

GEORGE was performed at La Bonne Crepe, a cafe theatre in the West End of London, 1980. It was optioned for the Mayfair Theatre. The BBC commissioned a TV version, recorded and aired in 1980.

One reviewer said: "George is a wise and witty collection of songs and jests that adds up to an amusing yet philosophical account of the battle of the sexes. It's a simple idea yet has the sophistication lacking in many more lavish affairs."