Scripts for Kids

Scripts for Kids

Scripts for kids are not easy to form . We need to build them according to the needs of Children. Script for kids should be user friendly and easy.

The Ticket Inspector

Scene : A compartment on a train

Characters: A passenger on a train, a ticket inspector, a steward and a waiter

The passenger is sitting in a compartment on a train. He is reading a newspaper. The steward opens the door.

Steward: Coffee!

Passenger: No. thanks.

(The passenger closes the door, and continues reading. The waiter opens the door.)

Waiter: Seats for dinner!

Passenger: No, thanks.

(The passenger closes the door again, and continues reading. The ticket inspector opens the door.)

Inspector: Tickets!

Passenger: No, thanks.

Inspector: Pardon?

Passenger: I don’t want a ticket, thank you.

Inspector: I’m not selling tickets, sir.

Passenger: No?

Inspector: No, I want to see your ticket.

Passenger: Oh, I haven’t got a ticket.

Inspector: You haven’t got a ticket?

Passenger: No. I never buy a ticket.

Inspector: Why not?

Passenger: Well, they are very expensive, you know.

Inspector: Sir, you’re travelling on a train. When people travel on a train, they always buy a ticket.

Passenger: Er

Inspector: And this is a first-class compartment.

Passenger: Yes, it is very nice, isn’t it?

Inspector: No, sir. I mean: This is a firstclass

compartment. When

people travel in a first-class compartment, they always buy a first-class ticket.

(They look at each other for a moment.)

Passenger: No, they don’t.

Inspector: What?

Passenger: A lot of people don’t buy tickets.

The Queen doesn’t buy a ticket, does she’ Eh? Eh?

Inspector: No, sir, but she’s a famous person.

Passenger: And what about you? Where’s yours?

Inspector: Mine?

Passenger: Yes, yours. Your ticket. Have you got a ticket?

short play script

Inspector: Me, sir?

Passenger: Yes, you.

Inspector: No, I haven’t got a ticket.

Passenger: Ooh, are you a famous person?

Inspector: (Flattered) Famous? Well, not very (Back to normal) Sir, I am a ticket inspector. I inspect tickets. Are you going to show me your ticket?

Passenger: No, I haven’t got a ticket.

Inspector see.

(The ticket inspector puts his hand into his pocket.)

Passenger: ‘What are you going to do?

Inspector: I’m going to write your name in my book.

Passenger: Oh

Inspector: What is your name, sir?

Passenger: Mickey Mouse,

(The inspector begins to write.)

Inspector: Mickey

Passenger: Mouse. M-O-U-S-E.

(The inspector stops writing.)

Inspector: Your name, sir?

Passenger: Karl Marx? William Shakespeare? Charles Dickens?

Inspector: I see, sir. Well, if you’re not going to tell me your name, please leave the train,

Passenger: Pardon?

Inspector: Leave the train.

Passenger: I can’t.

Inspector: You can’t what?

Passenger: I can’t leave the train.

Inspector: Why not?

Passenger: It’s moving,

Inspector: Not now, sir. At the next station.

Passenger: Oh.

Inspector: It’s in the book, sir. When you travel by train, you buy a ticket, and if you don’t buy a ticket, you

Passenger-Inspector: leave the train.

Inspector: Here we are, sir. We’re coming

to a station. Please leave the train now.

Passenger: Now?

Inspector: Yes, sir. I’m sorry, but

Passenger: Oh, that’s OK.

Inspector: it’s in the book, and what did you say?

Passenger: I said: That’s OK.’

Inspector: OK?

Passenger: Yes, this is my station.

Goodbye.

(The passenger leaves the train.)


 short drama scripts 

Tea break

Scene: A rehearsal room in a theatre

Characters: Five actors taking a tea break: Tom, Jerry, Jane, Martin, Sara

Jerry: All right. That’s enough. It’s time for a cup of tea.

Tom: Oh, good, A cup of tea. I can’t wait.

(Jerry, Jane, Martin and Sara sit down, there is no chair for Tom)

Jane: OK, Tom, make the tea

Tom: Me

Sara: Yes, make the tea.

Tom: Make the tea? Me?

Jane: Why not?

Tom: All right. What do I have to do? I mean, how do you make tea?

Jerry: Huh! He doesn’t know how to make tea!

Tom: OK, Jerry. How do you make tea?

Jerry: Er…I don’t know.

(The others laugh)

Martin: Listen, Tom – it’s easy. Put some water in the kettle.

Sara: Put the kettle on the stove.

Jane: Light a match.

Martin: Turn on the gas.

Sara: And light the gas.

Jane: Then put some tea in the teapot –

Tom: It sounds a bit complicated.

Jane: Oh, come on! It’s easy!

Martin: Listen, Tom. You don’t have to make the tea.

Tom: Oh, good.

Martin: You can get some from the cafe.

Tom: Oh. OK. See you later.

(Tom goes towards the door.)

Jerry: Wait a minute!

Tom: What?

Jane: You don’t know what we want yet.

Tom: Oh, yes. Sorry. What do you all

want? Sara?

Sara: I’d like a cup of tea – with no milk and no sugar.

Tom: One tea – no milk, no sugar. Jane?

Jane: I’d like a cup of tea – with lots of milk and no sugar.

Tom: Lots of milk – no tea Right.

Jane: No sugar!

Tom: No sugar. Right. Jerry?

Jerry: I’d like a lemon tea and a big cream cake.

Tom: A lemon cake and a cream tea.

Jerry: Careful!

Tom: What do you want, Martin?

Martin: A whisky and soda.

Tom: With milk and sugar?

Martin: Of course.

(Tom wants to check the orders.)

Tom: OK. Let me get this right. Sara, you want a cup of tea, with no milk and no sugar.

Sara: Yes. Oh…No. On second thoughts, I think I’d prefer coffee.

Tom: Coffee.

Sara: Yes, a cup of coffee – with milk and sugar.

Tom: Right. So – it’s one coffee with milk and sugar, and one tea with milk and sugar.

Jane: No sugar!

Tom: No sugar. Right. Jerry, you want a lemon tea and a big cream cake.

Jerry: That’s right.

Tom: And Martin – you want a whisky and soda.

Martin: With milk and sugar.

Tom: With milk and sugar. Right. OK. See you in a minute.

(Tom leaves. Very soon, he comes back.)

Tom: Right, Here you are. One coffee and soda, one whisky and cream, one lemon and milk, and one big sugar cake. All right?

Jane: Martin?

Martin: Yes?

Jane: Go and make some tea.

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