Theatrical Shows



Nick and Amanda have each written one half of a play. Neither has seen the other half. Just like you, the first time they will ever experience the play in its entirety is when they perform it for you.

A new play. Every time. Halvsies.


Nightshade is a yearly horror anthology that brings to stage some of the best one act horror plays from around the world.
Each year Memoriam collects submissions from all over the globe, and chooses only the choicest cuts of horror to produce for the audience.


In Memoriam

In Memoriam is the most unprepared show in the history of Virtual Fringe Theatre. Join Amanda, Nick, and Dave in this half-written, half made up as we go show. In Memoriam is not your typical comedy-drama with good and bad singing, improv, and maybe completed scripts.
You may laugh, you may cry, you may stare at your screen shaking your head wondering what you just watched. No other show has ever so seemfully combined all the elements of theatre. No show has ever been less prepared to transition to video. Honestly, we’re not sure what this is. 
This show is a part of the St. Lou Fringe Festival. We encourage you to watch all the shows in the festival.

Get More Information

Nerdy & Dirty

Nerdy & Dirty is an ambitious sketch show from Memoriam Development. This no holds barred show delves deep into the seedy underbelly of nerd culture and embraces the fun we secretly all have when we are a little indecent.

Participation Trophy

Participation Trophy is a no holds barred sketch show that will leave you laughing and thinking. Participation Trophy stars Katie Brisick, Amanda Davila, Patrick Harrington, Paul Hinic, Elizabeth Krahulec, and Allan Morgan, under the direction of Nick Mataragas, with the help of David Musto.


Sin is a sketch show that delves into all the things that are considered taboo. In this show, we poke fun at all the things we aren’t supposed to do.

Oh My Gods

‘Oh My Gods’ takes a comedic look at the possible origins of religion and mythology. What exactly goes on behind the scenes in the day to day life of a deity? Do they live up to the public persona humankind has placed on them, or are they more like us than we might think?