At an hour No Kids is perfectly paced, a constantly fascinating piece; one that articulates a liberal generation’s worries and desire in creating a familial unit in 21st century Britain.
London’s new InMotion Festival of dance concludes this weekend at the Bunker Theatre with the first London performances in five years of Theatre Ad Infinitum’s internationally renowned Translunar Paradise, which transfers direct from its latest success at the Edinburgh Fringe. Have you watched the multi award-winning show’s latest trailer?
This is a tale of epic proportions, narrated by a storyteller with epic talent, as part of an epic company that has made their mark on theatre for the last ten years. This is Theatre Ad Infinitum; this is George Mann; this is Odyssey.
To celebrate their tenth year of creating superb physical theatre, Theatre Ad Infinitum bring two of their early works back to the Fringe. Their one-man Odyssey, touring since 2009, and the 2011 non-speaking Translunar Paradise aren’t a return to form – because the company doesn’t have one.
London’s new InMotion Festival of dance and physical theatre officially opens tonight (16 August 2017) at The Bunker Theatre with the direct-from-Edinburgh transfer of Fall Out, by contemporary tap ensemble company Old Kent Road.
Next up in our Spotlight feature is Translunar Paradise, which plays Edinburgh Festival from 2 – 28 August 2017. I caught up with Theatre Ad Infinitum.
Next up in our Spotlight feature is Odyssey, which plays Edinburgh Festival from 2 – 28 August 2017. I caught up with Theatre Ad Infinitum.
The pitch blackness is simultaneously suffocating and comforting, with Chris Bartholomew’s highly orchestral, film-inspired composition gently easing the audience into the opening of Light.
The North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) between Canada, the US and Mexico came into effect on 1 January, 1994. I was eleven years old. The agreement ushered in a degree of national prosperity for all three countries.
The first generation of immersive theatre fans are growing up. The twenty-somethings who discovered Punchdrunk in their early days are 30-somethings. Now immersed in nappies and temper tantrums as well as non-traditional theatre, these new parents will have high expectations of children’s theatre.