I've had a tantalizing taste of playwright Will Eno's language in John Lahr's article "At Two With Nature" (The New Yorker, May 28, 2012, p. 86-87). The Eno play reviewed is "Title and Deed." Lahr describes it as a "droll seventy-minute tragicomic jewel." "Droll" is correct. The sallies from the play that Lahr quotes are irresistible.
A screen outside the auditorium quotes the playwright as follows: "I try to live every day like it was my third-to-last."
The play's narrator, acted by Conor Lovett, is simply called Man. Here are some of his lines:
"I'm not from here. I guess I never will be."
"I was one of the first people in the wrong line, and then someone helped me out, and I was suddenly the last person in the right one."
Of his parents: "They brought me into this world, of course, and taught me the difference between right and left."
Of when he stopped being happy in a relationship: "I went my separate ways."
"The fucking world. I'm sorry, but the fucking earth. Time, place, happiness. A person should be able to figure it out. It's only three things."