Storm Boy is theatre for children and yet it is not children’s theatre. As memorable family entertainment it is very hard to beat, with the additional benefit of possibly inspiring follow-up conversations on deeper issues.
The Wider Earth, the critically-acclaimed drama about a young Charles Darwin’s expedition on HMS Beagle, has extended its run at the Jerwood Gallery at London’s Natural History Museum and will now play until 24 February 2019.
You couldn’t ask for a much more perfect show for me than The Wider Earth. Puppets? Yes. Evolution? Yes. Natural History Museum? Yes.
Natural history comes alive in spectacular fashion in The Wider Earth – and appropriately enough, it does so in a custom-built theatre at London’s Natural History Museum.
The Wider Earth is a fun-filled adventure for all the family, lifting the lid on a lesser known part of the life of Charles Darwin – the puppetry is simply extraordinary.
This thoughtful and imaginative production of The Wider Earth encourages us all to appreciate the natural world and Charles Darwin’s innovative ideas about evolution.
The Wider Earth is billed as one of the theatre events of the year – and, on this occasion, that’s no exaggeration. What a privilege for me to play a small part in helping to launch this spectacular and historic production, by chairing the production’s first post-show Q&A.
First announced back in July, David Morton’s play The Wider Earth about Charles Darwin will be settling in at the Natural History Museum at the beginning of next month in a brand new theatre space on site.
As part of her ongoing post-show Q&A series, on Tuesday 9 October 2018, Mates co-founder Terri Paddock will quiz the creators (and the puppets?) behind one of the biggest theatrical events of the year, the European premiere of The Wider Earth at the Natural History Museum? Unmissable insights guaranteed! Got any questions?
Love London Love Culture’s Emma Clarendon caught a sneak peek behind-the-scenes of The Wider Earth which will play in a unique theatre created especially for the production at the Natural History Museum. Here’s five reasons why she thinks you need to see this show….
Trish Wadley Productions and Dead Puppet Society are creating a 357-seat traditional performance theatre in the Jerwood Gallery at the Natural History Museum to host the European premiere of the award-winning Darwin drama, The Wider Earth.