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Price and Son is a venerable shoe manufacturing business in Northampton, England, founded in 1890. In the 21st century, however, it is struggling as the owner passes away and leaves it to his son, Charlie Price. Fresh out of college, Charlie is conflicted about what to do, as he never particularly wanted to follow in […]

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Wanda Gibson has served the Fairfax County government since 1999 and now, she will be working in the same department for Prince George’s Count…

UPPER MARLBORO — The Prince George’s County Council approved the appointment of Wanda Gibson as the director of the Office of Information Technology and accepted the Prince George’s County Public Schools (PGCPS) Alternative Construction Financing program on Oct. 15. Gibson previously served as the chief technology officer/chief information officer of Fairfax County, Virginia. She had […]

Alexandra Guyker rehearses one of her roles in the play “Almost, Maine” at Rockville Little Theatre. COURTESY PHOTO  Sabine is a woman at an exciting point in her current relationship when she bumps into her ex at a bar. The meeting provokes a juggling act between past feelings and guilt, and the ways people deal with moving on.

Gayle has been in an 11-year relationship that’s apparently going nowhere. She finally brings it all to her boyfriend’s door, literally.

After many years away from her high-school sweetheart, Hope is looking to find her place in the world – with him.

These are some of the various characters in John Carian’s oft-performed play “Almost, Maine,” now on stage at Rockville Little Theatre. The play comprises nine two-character short plays that explore love and loss in the titular, mythical town.

Alexandra Guyker portrays Sabine, Gayle and Hope.

“All three characters have experiences I myself have dealt with, so it is easy to connect to each one when I look back on those times in my life,” Guyker said. “Because they’re different people, it’s important I take some time before each scene and really think about where I was before. But I rely on the author’s words to show the differences in their thought processes, pace, and emotions.”