Don’t miss it A Day in the Death of Joe Egg. Makes you laugh, makes you think. Makes you realise Toby Stephens is one of our finest.
Mate Terri Paddock chaired a post-show discussion at the West End revival of A Day in the Death of Joe Egg with director Simon Evans and the cast.
Peter Nichols’ 1967 comedy A Day In The Death of Joe Egg demonstrates both how far we’ve come in our treatment of and attitudes towards disability but equally how the moral dilemmas and struggles remain.
This sharp and starry revival of Peter Nichols’ taboo-busting fantasia A Day in the Death of Joe Egg is pretty magnificent.
We round up the latest reviews for this new production of A Day in the Death of Joe Egg at Trafalgar Studios, directed by Simon Evans.
As part of her ongoing post-show Q&A series, Mates co-founder Terri Paddock is back at London’s Trafalgar Studios on 7 October for the hotly anticipated West End revival Peter Nichols’ A Day in the Death of Joe Egg. Got any questions for director and cast?
Olivier Award winner and Miranda star Patricia Hodge will join the cast of Peter Nichols’ A Day in the Death of Joe Egg opposite Toby Stephens and Claire Skinner, running at London’s Trafalgar Studios from 21 September to 30 November 2019.
Toby Stephens and Claire Skinner will make their long-awaited returns to the West End stage this autumn in Peter Nichols’ play A Day in the Death of Joe Egg.
Nightfall is peppered with amusing lines, which are like pithy sayings providing us with observations about a range of topics. Certainly, Nightfall could be perceived as giving us a social commentary about a variety of issues.
The world of Nightfall is small and intimate but the Bridge is neither of those things and the intricacies of Norris’ writing becomes lost like the wafting smell of interval madeleines.
Though there are certainly something things to like about this production of Nightfall – Rae Smith’s set and some glimmering gems of dialogue – it is largely a limping story with little sense of its own scale that shies away from bold, political statements about poverty and forgotten people in modern Britain.
Nightfall is a subtle affair that is funny and quietly affecting – the production is beautifully designed and features some outstanding performances.
Nightfall, a sensitive play about the impact of grief on one family’s life, might be slow to unravel but is completely relatable and engaging.
There was a 15-minute delay to the commencement of Nightfall on the occasion of this review, with an actor delayed on public transport. Sadly that delay was all too short, as what followed was a play that promised so much but delivered little more than poorly performed pretensions.
Named as one of the 1,000 most influential Londoners by the Evening Standard, Barney Norris’ latest play, Nightfall, has just opened at the very high-profile Bridge Theatre.
Golden Globe and Emmy award-winning Laura Linney will make her London Theatre debut in Pulitzer Prize-winning Elizabeth Strout’s My Name is Lucy Barton, directed by Richard Eyre at London’s Bridge Theatre.
Terry Johnson’s new play is a deeply felt and typically witty look at the cinematographer Jack Cardiff.
Summer’s officially over, but don’t be sad – there’s plenty of great theatre to keep you happy. Love London Love Culture’s Emma Clarendon has rounded up the productions she’s most looking forward to in September. With Mates ticket links!
Hampstead Theatre’s new autumn season includes the world premiere of Terry Johnson’s Prism, starring Robert Lindsay, Nicholas Wright’s adaptation of Patrick Hamilton novel The Slaves of Solitude and a revival of Simon Gray’s Cell Mates.
Top ten of the week, but there are lots of dark theatres, too, in London at the moment.
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