13 Best Italian Dramas & Plays

List Updated August 2020

Bestselling Italian Dramas & Plays in 2020


Foreplay, followed by My Italian Wife (Essential Drama Series)

Foreplay, followed by My Italian Wife (Essential Drama Series)
BESTSELLER NO. 1 in 2020
  • Used Book in Good Condition

Heart's Medicine - Hospital Heat

Heart's Medicine - Hospital Heat
BESTSELLER NO. 2 in 2020
  • PLAY THE EAGERLY AWAITED SEQUEL to Heart's Medicine - Time to Heal and join your favorite doctor on a breathtaking new adventure
  • BECOME A DOCTOR in 60 captivating time management levels and 30 extra challenge stages
  • DISCOVER 23 MINI-GAMES and perform special treatments, like filling lungs with oxygen, focusing readouts and removing negative emotions
  • WITNESS A MEDICAL DRAMA filled with romance, friendship, drama, and life-changing decisions
  • UPGRADE THE HOSPITAL by completing levels and earning new equipment across 6 heated chapters
  • CATCH UP WITH THE CAST and find out what's been going down with all your favorite characters from Little Creek Hospital
  • COMPLETE SPECIAL CHALLENGES and collect diamonds to decorate Allison's apartment
  • ENJOY MANY EXTRAS like competing against your friends in an endless level

Queen of Drama

Queen of Drama
BESTSELLER NO. 3 in 2020
  • A fun and challenging new match-3 game!
  • Over 1000 unique exciting levels
  • Explore over 55 theatrical plays in the game

Drama Queens Gothic Ballerina Costume, white, Medium

Drama Queens Gothic Ballerina Costume, white, Medium
BESTSELLER NO. 4 in 2020
  • Drama Queens Gothic Ballerina Costume, Medium
  • White dress with black trim is a Gothic take on the tutu
  • Also comes with matching sleevelets

Plays Nino Rota: Selections From la Dolce Vita

Plays Nino Rota: Selections From la Dolce Vita
BESTSELLER NO. 5 in 2020
  • Shrink-wrapped

Filottete (Traduzione Originale di Felice Bellotti) (Italian Edition)

Filottete (Traduzione Originale di Felice Bellotti) (Italian Edition)
BESTSELLER NO. 6 in 2020

A Man And A Colt

A Man And A Colt
BESTSELLER NO. 7 in 2020

Hape Wooden Puppet Stage Playhouse Set with Accessories

Hape Wooden Puppet Stage Playhouse Set with Accessories
BESTSELLER NO. 8 in 2020
  • It's show time folks! Set the stage with this wooden theater
  • Ready for imagination and drama with this theater and two hand puppets
  • Promotes storytelling and creativity
  • Recommended for ages 3 years and up
  • Non-toxic finishes and child safe materials

X-2 Shoe Lace System (Yellow)

X-2 Shoe Lace System (Yellow)
BESTSELLER NO. 9 in 2020

Julius Caesar (Folger Shakespeare Library)

Julius Caesar (Folger Shakespeare Library)
BESTSELLER NO. 10 in 2020
  • Shakespeare high school books
  • Folger Shakespeare Library school books
  • Julius Caesar by Shakespeare for high school curriculum
  • Shakespeare high school curriculum
  • Shakespeare books for high school curriculum

1 Pendant - Elegant gold plated metal dancer pendant with sparkling crystals - PM430

1 Pendant - Elegant gold plated metal dancer pendant with sparkling crystals - PM430
BESTSELLER NO. 11 in 2020
  • 1 Pendant - Elegant gold plated metal dancer pendant with sparkling crystals - PM430
  • Size - Approx 80 - 81 mm long x 41 - 42 mm wide (approx 3.2 inches long)
  • Quantity - 1 pendant

Reno and Trina: Love On the Rocks

Reno and Trina: Love On the Rocks
BESTSELLER NO. 12 in 2020

Fabulous - Angela's High School Reunion

Fabulous - Angela's High School Reunion
BESTSELLER NO. 13 in 2020

California Art School Censors One Student's Work Citing it as "Potentially Defamatory"

The Art Institute of CA pulls a magazine from circulation after citing one student's work as defamatory. School officials said the magazine had not been reviewed prior to print. This incident brings up the question of what defines art.

However, the country's art schools have always been considered much more liberal when it comes to allowing their students to experiment with art and create things completely void of any boundaries or rules (other than those guidelines set out by a classroom instructor).

This of course makes the incident at San Francisco's Art Institute of California surprising.

A video game art and design student's work was recently censored by school officials on the basis that the work was not reviewed by officials before it went to print and contained "potentially defamatory" work.

The work in question was printed in the student magazine Mute/Off and was a 10-page piece about three black men who go on a shooting and raping spree across a city - all the while speaking in slang. At the end of the story, you come to find out that this story is actually a video game being played by three white boys living in suburbia.

The essay was titled "Homicide" and ran in the issue that came out on Dec. 6. However, the publication was pulled the same day that the issue hit newsstands on the basis that it had not been approved for publication.

As it stands, there is a California student free expression law that allows students to print material and they do not have to have the consent of school officials - even if that publication is funded by the school.

Apparently, this law is not being considered in this particular matter. In fact, when one of the professors stood up to protest the censoring of the magazine, he was told by the school that he would not be needed for the following semester.

The school is saying that the content has the potential to defame - although it is hard to see who could have been defamed unless school officials are referring to defamation of a race.

The artist who created the work hit the nerve on a touchy subject that has long been discussed. This nerve would be the fact that a lot of games these days allow users to play out a sort of "thug" lifestyle even though many of the kids playing these games were brought up in suburban track homes very far removed from the rougher cities.

In addition to this work, the magazine also contained a collage of various corporate logos and was entitled "Organized Crime." One of the logos used was that of Goldman Sachs, which incidentally purchased the school in 2020.

Connect the dots and it is pretty easy to see why this magazine was pulled off of racks and the library's shelves: officials did not want to upset the school's owners.

This is not the first time in the history of the school where art was pulled from viewing. Other instances have occurred such as the time one student's photo was pulled. The picture contained a condom with fluid and toast served on a plate. In another example, the school removed a student's sculpture from a gallery because officials said the work looked too much like a vagina.

One could easily see these scenarios playing out in maybe a public school or some other public setting, but not an art institution where students are paying to learn. The thought is upsetting that future artists are being taught in an environment that sets boundaries on what they can produce.

Art - good art - usually has a way of imitating life whether people seeing the art want to accept that reality or not. It looks like in this case, school officials were not willing to accept reality or allow other people to form an opinion for themselves on the subject in question.

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