A bed-ridden father and a family suffering a lot of tension – that’s what we see in these candid, behind the scenes images from rehearsals for Tinted Frame’s revival of Nigel Williams’ My Brother’s Keeper?. Take a look at these candid shots then book your tickets for this tense family drama that runs at Playground Theatre from 26 February to 23 March 2019.
As Nigel Williams’ tale of a troubled sibling relationship, My Brother’s Keeper?, receives its first major London revival since its 1985 premiere, Andy de la Tour tells us about how the play has stayed fresh and relevant, and playing a father who’s suffered a stroke. Read his interview, then book your tickets!
Markers, tea and possibly a cracking clue about the design of the show – that, and more, is what we discover by looking at these rehearsal images for Two’s Company’s revival of James Saunders’ Bodies, which runs at Southwark Playhouse from 13 February to 9 March 2019. Have a peek, then book your tickets!
First seen at Greenwich Theatre in 1985, Nigel Williams’ incisive, funny and affecting play about broken sibling relationships, My Brother’s Keeper, receives its first major revival at London’s Playground Theatre later this month. Andy de la Tour leads the production that runs from 26 February to 23 March 2019.
Mark Ravenhill’s The Cut shocked audiences when it premiered in 2006. Twelve years later, it’s being revived at the Lion And Unicorn Theatre. But this new version has made its own changes – recasting two male roles as female and making the audience choose who will be cut. Performer Molly Wheaton tells us more.
Dead Woman Walking Productions, a new theatre company formed by a group of LAMDA graduates, are bringing Mark Ravenhill’s The Cut back to the London stage for the first time since it premiered at the Donmar Warehouse in 2006. The new production runs for three days only at the Lion And Unicorn Theatre.
This is a return to grand form for Lipman whose natural comic timing is best deployed undercutting the more strident statements and hinting at the unvoiced disappointments of marital life. She still needs a director brave enough to tell her that Manchester isn’t in the East Riding of Yorkshire and to drag her accent from native Hull to the other end of the M62, but it’s a finely detailed performance across a swathe of the century from tutoring piano lessons as a tetchy wartime martinet to the abandon of popping off her pop socks in an eighties Oldham garden.