Though Sean Murphy is but an imaginary friend to young Martin Moone, his creatively charged guidance provides the push necessary for entering the throes of teenage angst well-prepared. Murphy gives Martin’s imagination a proper voice, never outright diminishing, or otherwise ruining, the young and noble hopes of his companion. However, Murphy’s dedication to the guidance of Martin thankfully doesn’t deter him from pursuing the finer things in life: art teachers. When Miss Tivnan catches the eye of Martin, a bewildered Sean can’t help but initiate a playful but brief rift between the two. All work and no play is, quite simply, no way to live. Though it doesn’t necessarily take an Irish gentleman to teach the very real lessons of that sentiment, it certainly takes one of Murphy’s stature to make the lesson entertaining enough to actually heed.