A Shakespearean time machine: The 1920s puts Ovo’s Twelfth Night into a completely new perspective.
Impactful and unsettling – The Project at the White Bear Theatre shows the power of manipulation under Nazi control.
This production of The Pirates of Penzance, as a whole, is a delight. It breathes a new depth into a classic and beloved opera without losing it’s eccentric British quality. I would highly recommend it to any fan of Gilbert and Sullivan, or anyone who can appreciate a witty and silly story about British pirates. It was a wonderful treat to experience and a joyous night out.
Hard-hitting, hysterical and obscure, Welcome to the UK provides a voice to the unheard in this brand new piece.
Imaginative, witty and beautiful – Seussical at the Southwark Playhouse will make you feel like a five-year-old again.
Moot Moot is an incredibly unique experience and whilst I was confused and at times, a little disoriented, I am glad to say that I’ve witnessed such a spectacle of a performance. It really has to be seen in order to understand just how funny and ridiculous it manages to be.
Baby is a musical that tells the story of three couples each facing their own troubles with pregnancy and family. Its contemporary musical sound has been composed by David Shire along with witty lyrics by Richard Maltby Jr, whilst this production at the Drayton Arms Theatre is directed by Marc Kelly.
Funny, upbeat and quintessentially British – Toby Marlow and Lucy Moss’ Six at the Arts Theatre is the perfect mix of history and pop.
Intense, overpowering and heartfelt – Homos, Or Everyone In America welcomes you to the intimate relationship of a gay couple in New York.
Hilariously entertaining: Shitfaced Shakespeare does it again with its production of Romeo & Juliet.
Lonely Planet tells the story of Jovy, and his customer turned friend, Carl in the midst of the AIDS epidemic in America and the performances are absolutely faultless.
Actors being completely inebriated is probably not what you expect when you go to see a Shakespeare play. However, Shitfaced Shakespeare’s production of The Merchant of Venice is entirely just that.