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I Loved Lucy Q&A podcast: What do Lucille Ball & Sandra Dickinson have in common?

In Audio, Features, Inspiring people, Interviews, London theatre, Native, Opinion, Photos, Plays, Quotes, Special Events, Sticky, Ticket recommendations by Terri PaddockLeave a Comment

Why did Lee call his American producers in alarm when he first met Sandra Dickinson? What do Sandra and Lucille Ball have in common? Are Lee and Matthew Scott related? What would Lucy herself tell Lee if she were in the audience?

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PHOTOS & VIDEO: In the rehearsal room with I Loved Lucy + rare footage of Lucille Ball

In Features, Inspiring people, London theatre, Native, News, Photos, Plays, Press Releases, Special Events, Sticky, Ticket recommendations, Video by Press ReleasesLeave a Comment

Have you got your tickets yet for the return of Lee Tannen’s Mates-acclaimed play I LOVED LUCY? Sneak a peek at our rehearsal shots of Sandra Dickinson (reprising her role as Lucille Ball) and Broadway’s Matthew Scott – plus rarely seen colour footage of the real Lucille Ball in action – and then get booking!

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NEWS: Morgan Lloyd Malcolm’s acclaimed thriller The Wasp flies into Jermyn Street, 31 July

In London theatre, Native, News, Plays, Press Releases, Ticket recommendations by Press ReleasesLeave a Comment

Morgan Lloyd Malcolm’s new thriller gets a run this summer at London’s Jermyn Street Theatre, care of Two Shillings and Six Pence. The production, directed by Anna Simpson and starring Lisa Gorgin and Selina Giles, runs from 31 July to 12 August 2017 only, with a press night on 1

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ALL OUR CHILDREN – Jermyn Street Theatre

In London theatre, Opinion, Plays, Reviews by Carole WoddisLeave a Comment

Interesting that two new plays in recent weeks have referred back to Nazi Germany and indirectly to the Holocaust. Whereas Cordelia O’Neill’s fine No Place for a Woman (Theatre503) looks at relativism and the chance accidents of life that can turn one middle class woman into being on the `winning’ side, and the other, by virtue of her Jewish birth, on another, Unwin looks directly at the Nazis’ policy of eugenics.