‘I’m so sick of hearing about family. Of feeling guilty for not enjoying family. Or being pressured into joining a standing ovation for a show I didn’t particularly care for in the first place.’
Two estranged sisters meet after twenty years. In a remote cottage over a single night they bury the hatchet. As their dying father lies in the room next door, they’re forced to confront who they were and who they’ve become. When the only person they have left in common disappears, is their relationship worth saving?
Written by Max Dickins (The Man on the Moor and The Trunk), this darkly comic tale examines how a sibling can be both your best friend and your worst enemy, and asks the question: How can you forgive the past when you can’t even agree what it looks like?