British colonial rule, music and male friendship – Nick Lane, the director and adapter of Sherlock Holmes: The Sign of Four tells us what these and more have to do with bringing the famous detective to the stage. Read what he has to say, then book your tickets.
You don’t need to be a world renowned detective or even an amateur sleuth to discover more about Blackeyed Theatre’s thrilling stage production Sherlock Holmes: The Sign of Four – just watch their fantastic trailer and check out the marvellous production images… then book your tickets!
A missing parent, murderous plans and missing gems – super sleuth Sherlock Holmes has his work cut out for him in The Sign Of Four, Blackeyed Theatre’s acclaimed adaptation of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s novel coming to Greenwich Theatre in May. I deduce you should be booking your tickets now.
Andrew Scott’s interpretation of the Prince of Denmark is stylish, relevant and completely contemporary.
“It was a part of my growing up, I watched it when I was quite young and it was always my benchmark, I wanted to be an actress because of that play.”
I’m still not sure what to make of The Dazzle – in the least comfortable fringe theatre newly created in the West End, up 76 steps and with a padlocked lift the first mystery is how Westminster Council licensed it. It starts out as quite a tender portrait of a brother caring for his autistic, introverted concert pianist twin but in Act 2 turns in to Grey Gardens without the jokes, the music or the outré ways to wear a cardigan.
As one critic stated upfront: the press night is a major anti-climax. Nevertheless, while the verdicts don’t make a blind bit of difference to the box office on a production that sold out in record time a year ago, it’s time to take pause and review the reviews for #HamletBarbican, a.k.a. the Benedict Cumberbatch show. […]