Three panelists discussed the play after each of its three performances. So far as appears, only one of the panelists on one of the evenings underscored the collision between play and Church and examined the conflict in the light of a thorough and uncompromising explanation of relevant Church doctrine and tradition. The other six panelists praised the play and, as a group, appear to have devoted most of their attention to the play’s minor theme of violence to women. Their comments ranged widely over terrain untouched in the few, brief passages in the play, including matters such as “how the culture inside the Church can be violent,” “the worldwide delay in affording the right to vote,” and “unequal economic distribution.” As to the sexual issues, what these panelists had to say arguably made matters worse rather than better, and, in any event, inarguably did not amount to a “full and fair” representation of Church teaching. While the reports do not, of course, cover all that was said, what is reported makes it very unlikely that unreported remarks materially changed the general picture outlined in The Observer.