Bruce Wood's THE DOOR CO-PRODUCED BY BRUCE WOOD and LUCAS BROWN PRODUCTIONS WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY BRUCE WOOD MUSICAL SCORE BY BRIAN CITRO & CHARLES GORCZYNSKI
Synopsis

Kent, who does not dream, is skeptical of those who do.
At the end of a long relationship, and desperate for new 
friends, he seeks the advice of Ori, his mentor. Ori blames 
Kent's unhappiness on Kent's denial of his true nature. 
He tries to guide Kent by introducing him to three people 
who are friends and lucid dreamers.

The dreamers, Ron, Charlene, and Jean, literally appear 
in each other's dreams, and share the same experiences in 
them. While Kent is entertained by their stories, he 
interprets the dreams as thinly disguised confessions 
and requests for help.

Kent is in a position to help each of them, and does so 
willingly: He gives Ron, a struggling futures broker, 
five million dollars to trade; Charlene desires a political 
appointment. Kent throws a party for the Mayor, so they can 
meet; Jean needs love and support. They fall in love and he 
offers to marry her.

One by one, the dreamers lose contact with reality and turn 
on Kent: When Kent's account vanishes, Ron believes he is 
being framed for money laundering; Charlene is humiliated 
by the Mayor when he denies ever meeting her; Jean feels 
betrayed when Kent stands her up on the eve of a dinner with 
her parents.

Ori explains that he and Kent are a different breed from the 
three friends. They should tolerate people like that, but never 
truly accept them as equals.

Kent ignores Ori's advice, and tries to reconcile, with disastrous 
results. After each one entirely rejects Kent, Ron commits suicide 
in front of him, stating "I know what you are".

As Ron dies, Charlene and Jean wake up in horror. 
Upon reflection, Kent realizes that Ori was right all along. 

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