just yet, as Harrison's script has barely begun its nimbly structured comic hijinks. Soon, in one of the play's near-endless supply of ribald lines, one of the ladies-well, men poorly dressed as ladies-says a lie is "like skinny-dipping in a lake of fire." (The entire play is more quotable than an all-nighter with Noel Coward and a case of champagne.) Still to come: the seriously serious female director Zina (Julie Herber) to handle the production, which is an 18th-century French melodrama, with Hollywood makeup artist Lorna (Caitlyn Joy) in tow. Soon, the confusion starts to build, as, for instance, Miles shows up as Miles asking accordion-playing Dot to help out with the production, then Miles shows up in costume working with True and Zina to bring the characters of Lady Romola (Satta-Fleming) and Countess (Sawicki) to life, and then Lady Romola and the Countess trade mellifluous barbs as the domestic help, Greta (Weinberg), flutters in the background. And then everything gets really nutty when the characters in the play's play start to show up and interact with the actors in the play you're watching. Got that?