Saul Reichlin performs his new one-man show Sholom Aleichem in the Old Country, featuring characters from the master Jewish storyteller. Find out how Tevye from Fiddler on the Roof became the milkman! What a perfect prologue to the Menier Chocolate Factory’s forthcoming revival of the musical. Scroll down to see what others have been saying about Saul and Sholom – and then get booking!
As we count down to the UK premiere of Saul Reichlin’s Sholom Aleichem in the Old Country, we love that Love London Love Culture’s Emma Clarendon also caught up with Saul about his latest one-man show inspired by the legendary Jewish storyteller. Read Emma’s interview – and then get booking!
Before Trevor Nunn revives Fiddler on the Roof at the Menier Chocolate Factory, Saul Reichlin returns to the original stories (and others) by renowned Jewish writer Sholom Aleichem that inspired the classic Broadway musical. Reichlin’s brand-new show, Sholom Aleichem in the Old Country, premieres later this month. In the meantime, here’s a flashback to his earlier Sholom Aleichem – Now You’re Talking, which was a hit in Edinburgh, New York and around the world. Watch – and then get booking!
Did you know that Fiddler on the Roof is based on the stories of “Jewish Mark Twain” writer Sholom Aleichem. After huge international success with his previous one-man shows, Saul Reichlin premieres his new show based on Aleichem’s work in October at the Lion and Unicorn Theatre. In our interview, Saul shares highlights from his remarkable journey so far – including how Aleichem inspired him after a life-threatening illness. Time to get booking!
Ahead of Trevor Nunn’s revival of Fiddler on the Roof at the Menier Chocolate Factory this Christmas, London theatregoers will have the chance to see the stories of legendary Jewish writer Sholom Aleichem onstage next month in the UK premiere of a new one-man show by master interpreter Saul Reichlin. Time to get booking!
Alexandra Silber’s first novel After Anatevka is a carefully crafted study into love and life in Russia in the early twentieth century. Much like Marc Chagall was to paint enchanted images of that era, so too do Silber’s words offer a painstaking picture of a world long since disappeared.