Charlie Sheen: Community Service on the Boards?

FILE - This Jan. 28, 2009 file photo shows Charlie Sheen in Los Angeles. Sheen was arrested in Aspen, Colo. Friday Dec. 25, 2009 on charges related to an alleged case of domestic violence. Authorities said Sheen was arrested Friday on charges of second-degree assault as well as menacing, both felonies, and criminal mischief, a misdemeanor. Police said the alleged victim didn't have to be taken to the hospital but didn't identify who the victim was. (AP Photo/Chris Pizzello, File)
AP Photo/Chris Pizzello, File
Attorneys for Charlie Sheen have approached a Colorado nonprofit theater about having the actor do public service work as part of a plea deal in his domestic violence case, the theater's artistic director said Friday.

Sheen's duties, if the deal is approved, would include teaching a class and helping with Theatre Aspen's three summer shows, Paige Price said.

"I certainly think he has the career credentials," she said. "And he could possibly teach a class or do question-and-answer sessions. If this could benefit the Theatre Aspen's actors or students, I would certainly be amenable to it."

Pitkin County Chief Deputy District Attorney Arnold Mordkin said earlier this week that prosecutors have reached an agreement with Sheen over menacing, criminal mischief and assault charges stemming from an argument with his wife on Christmas Day at an Aspen home.

A police officer's arrest affidavit quoted Brooke Mueller Sheen as saying the actor pinned her on a bed while holding a knife to her throat and making a threat.

Sheen, the star of the hit CBS comedy show "Two and a Half Men," has said he didn't threaten or hit his wife. But he told police that he broke two pairs of her eyeglasses in front of her.

Mordkin said Friday that he expected a judge to approve the deal Monday. But he said he couldn't provide details on the agreement, other than to confirm there have been discussions about having Sheen do "useful public service" with the theater.

It's unknown whether Sheen would serve jail time as part of the deal.

Sheen's agent, Stan Rosenfield, told The Associated Press he couldn't comment on a proposed deal "out of respect to the court until the judge rules."

Mordkin said Sheen is being treated like any other Aspen resident charged with the same crime.

"He's really not getting anything different than the average person under similar circumstances would receive," he said.