With next to nothing in the way of sound, lighting, or set—though what is there is well done—the responsibility of carrying the play is left almost entirely on the shoulders of the actors and the ways in which they interact. The most volatile relationship, and the most fun to watch, is the one between Ines and Garcin. O’Brien stalks around the stage like a tiger, confident and comfortable in her role as a self-described bitch. Ines is fully aware of her own cruelty, and it drives Garcin, who wishes to prove he’s not a coward, mad. Carson, for his part, keeps up the tics that betray his coolness, fiddling with his suit jacket and biting his nails in a way that belies his insistence on his own bravery. Estelle, the last to join the trio and a bit of an outsider in her aloofness, throws herself at Garcin, seeking to define herself through a man, and Rash portrays her desperation vividly.