All Shows and Scripts
Ronnie Larsen is an actor-director-playwright-producer whose work has been seen in every major city in America. He wrote his first play in 1994 and his first musical in 2018. 24 of his shows have been produced and five have been seen Off-Broadway in New York City. His plays have been seen in Canada, Australia, Italy and he's had 5 different productions in London.  He has also made a documentary that had theatrical runs at the Castro Theatre in San Francisco, Cinema Village in New York City and the Laemmle 5 in Los Angeles as well as showings at numerous film festivals in America, England and the Berlin Film Festival. He currently divides his time betwen Florida, Los Angeles, New York and Mexico. He is always in search of new and interesting adventues and opportunities. He and his husband, Melqui, have been married for 10 years and they have one dog named Benakee. Welcome to
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Projects Created by Ronnie Larsen

      M = Men

      W = Women

      TG = Transgender

 Projects Produced by Ronnie Larsen

Cocksucker: A Love Story


Ft. Lauderdale - Cocksucker: A Love Story

Click here for Cocksucker tickets!


The Larsen Front Row 4 Show Pass


The Larsen General Admission 4 Show Pass


April 26th - May 19th

Wednesdays at 8:00

Thursdays at 8:00

Fridays at 8:00

Saturdays at 5:00 & 8:00

Sundays at 4:00 & 7:00



Wilton Theater Factory - Main Stage
2304 N. Dixie Highway 
Wilton Manors, Florida 33305




• Listen to the podcast about the play •



 ""Love" has enough comically simulated sex acts, pop culture references, easy political satire and athletic male nudity to keep at least a portion of the house pretty consistently entertained for 95 minutes without intermission. Rhino hopes it will be able to run at least through the summer...judging by the audience reaction at Sunday's performance, the show may meet those expectations."



The concept is good: An obsessive sexual kink sending a grown man on a long underworld odyssey is not only fascinating but also a very San Francisco story. Octavio Saez De Ibarra does well as Isaac, trying to be flirtatious and farcical at the same time; Ronnie Kerr and Josh Feinman as two muscled straight Marines are also compelling.



"Like all of his plays, “Cocksucker” is wickedly funny, with most of the best laughs generated by Larsen’s deadpan delivery. But, beyond the many one-liners and gratuitous full frontal nudity, the play offers audiences a veiled, but thoughtful examination of sexual identity and the willingness to compromise those roles to achieve sexual gratification."



"Really a fun and smart piece. Well written and acted. Always a good experience at Empire Stage ....This in no exception Three friends joining agree that it was a great show!" Kevin Bernandi
"Very Clever! Best play at the Empire Stage!" Brian Douglas
"HYSTERICAL!!! Well written and well cast. My favorite show at the Empire Stage." Dennis
"This production was in a very intimate setting and the actors and actress did an amazing job. The experience made you laugh, mad and cry all within the realm of the 90 minute production." Brian Garrett
"Well written Play. Excellent acting. A fun evening!" Richard Merman


     Full Review:

     All for "Love"
    Of The Examiner Staff


 Queer S.F. playwright Ronnie Larsen's new show, "A Love Story," takes a humorous look at  puritanical American's ironic obsession with sex -- from Bill Clinton and Monica Lewinsky's Oval  Office shenanigans and the subsequent Clintongate scandal that nearly ended his political career to the military's ridiculous "Don't Ask, Don't Tell" policy to the huge and still growing online porn industry.


     Are we as a nation more sex-obsessed than other countries? Uh, not necessarily, but we certainly go to greater lengths to hide our obsession. And talk about sex? Forget it! We don't even want to admit we have sex, much less talk about it. So it's ironic that the conservative Americans preaching so-called family values are the same folks logging onto their computers after hours, credit cards in hand, surfing for nude gallery pics and naughty webcam action.


     Larsen tells the story (and a hilarious one at that) of one orally fixated gay man, Isaac (played to a T by Octavio Saez De Ibarra) and his discovery and eventual acceptance of his sexual self, from his days as a curious kid stripping down and fooling around with willing boy playmates during an otherwise innocent game of war to his adult life, spent cruising the streets surrounding a Marine base, trolling for willing straight cadets. The foundation of Larsen's story is the discharge of a group of young Marines stationed on a base in California who posed in the buff for a San Francisco-based website aptly named


     Now, the faint of heart might find Theatre Rhinoceros' latest offering a bit raunchy, because, while those of us who've been around the block will get a good laugh out of the racier scenes, the uptight and easily offended may find the nudity and simulated sex hard to swallow, pardon the pun.


     But creating art within the mainstream's comfort zone is the very antithesis of Rhino's stated mission and during the organization's 25-year history, it's always proudly worn sexuality, be it gay, straight, missionary-style or downright kinky on its marquee sleeve. Thus, Larsen's production couldn't have found a more suitable home.


     But "A Love Story" is never shocking just for the sake of being shocking, because to do so would be to reduce gay sexuality to a veritable freak show and the play to watered-down porn. So Larsen's careful to insert R-rated fare only when it contributes to the plot, or at the very least adds some comic flair.


    And unlike so many gay productions, which portray gay men as simply carnally insatiable beings, Larsen shows the gay sexual conqueror's other, less-seen and definitely less-admitted side, the side that yearns for affection and, yes, even love.


    The 90-minute production is one hilarious and smart one-liner after the next delivered with near razor-sharp precision by actors who literally become their characters the second they walk on stage.


     Michaela Greeley must change characters at least five times during the course of the show but brings each one of them to life, playing the role of the uptight Republican mother of a, gasp, gay adolescent as convincingly as she does Bill Clinton's understanding wife Hillary. The show's hottest properties, however, are Josh Feinman and Ronnie Kerr, who play two thick-necked and gullible rednecks from Phoenix who join the Marines because their only other option is working at the local Wienerschnitzel and get tricked into doing an on-camera striptease thinking they're auditioning for straight porn.


    Larsen thankfully forsakes the tired boy-meets-boy, boy-nails-boy, boy-falls-for-boy-but-still-nails-lots-of-other-boys formula that so many gay producers try to pass off as original and throws the audiences a bone, so to speak, one with more meat on it, showing that gay men and the subject of sexuality, particularly gay sexuality, are far too complicated to be widdled down to a cheesy formula.