Inspired by David Mamet’s play, Sexual Perversity in Chicago, Woohoo Debbie’s Gap is a show devised around intimate and often confusing relationships.
Discover Shakespeare in a different light via Will at the Rose Playhouse, illuminated on stage rather than in the pages of his plays and poems.
Harold & Maude at the Charing Cross Theatre is not dangerous or daring, but a light few hours of frivolous fun.
A story, first hand, from the heart. Annie Eves chose her sister, Grace, to be the subject of her debut play Tracing Grace, as part of her mission to raise awareness of Grace’s condition.
Encased in glitter and gold, 42nd Street uses sequins, beaming lights and shiny tap shoes to hypnotise its audience. Unfortunately for this production, its spell had little power over my senses.
Through the smooth tones of Frank Sinatra, the audience are swept back to The Sands Hotel, Las Vegas during the height of Dean Martin, Sammy Davis Jr and Frank Sinatra’s success.
Our story follows the Cave family in their home; the Cave’s antique emporium located in the Victorian London Seven Dials filled with wonderful and eccentric curiosities.
Welcome to La Soiree! The naughtiest burlesque, circus, cabaret, comedy sideshow you ever will see, with something for everybody!
A magical tale of a boy who never grows up, the familiar story that follows Peter from a baby lost in Kensington Park to ‘The Neverland’ where he becomes ‘Pan’ the leader of the lost boys, sworn enemy of Captain James Hook and companion of Wendy, John and Michael.
Guyanese folk stories, grime and anime references; Joseph Barnes-Phillips’ Big Foot pulls on a multitude of references to build a diverse show that excites, moves and challenges it’s audience.
The Colour House Theatre’s debut scratch night kicked off with five new pieces of writing. A wide variety of topics and a diverse range of cast, directors and writers made up a night of comedy, tragedy and great entertainment.
This cult movie-cum-musical is a smash hit with those who don’t take themselves too seriously – and who appreciate that same quality in musical theatre. Mel Brooks’ Young Frankenstein is outrageously funny and devilishly naughty.
Playful with both words and physicality, Imagine If Theatre’s production, You Forgot The Mince, is visually exciting and emotionally provocative.
Great singing, bold choreography and an entire show of strong acting – this is a fresh and fun production of Annie.
All of Abba’s greatest hits are brought together to form a romantic tale of a chaotic love triangle in Mamma Mia the musical. On stage in the West End since 1999, it’s the ‘honey, honey’ sweet tones of Abba’s music which keeps this production going.
The Automatics song Monster is blaring over the sound system as the audience enters the space, a perfect reflection of the show; loud and steaming with energy.
Face full of spots, chin smothered in ketchup and an unsettling feeling that the B.O on the bus belongs to you – Tamar Broadbent kicks off her show with a side splitting musical number, ‘Having an Ugly Day’.
Invited into the intimate space of Phoebe’s bedroom, breathing through yoga and intoxicated with incense, a vulnerable and honest conversation is started.
Another multirole play production at the Edinburgh Fringe, this time the star is simply a sponge. Bruce the Sponge and his network of porous friends are brought to life with an extensive range of character voices and a pair of white gloved hands.
Beginning their show with the habits and rules of a British society, the cast sing ‘Don’t start an argument or mention religion’. Immediately going against their own decree they leap into a debate about Martin Luther, The Mad Monk.
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