It’s great to see how Netflix and Chill has grown and the important message that now comes through loud and clear about male mental health and the responsibility we all have to encourage frank and open conversation.
Netflix & Chill bristles with promise from the off. Ben’s a working-class boy who’s been to university and is saving for a masters by working as a chef in the local pub. He’s gentle, he’s kind, and he’s making the best of a bad hand.
Is male mental health and suicide a laughing matter? It is when it’s handled as sensitively and ‘poignantly’ as in Tom Stocks’ comedy Netflix & Chill, now running at London’s Drayton Arms Theatre. We’ve rounded up the review highlights. Time to get booking – must finish 29 February!
All in all, Netflix & Chill is a funny yet powerful play about mental health, self image, lad culture and the importance of human connection.
Netflix & Chill is a truly thought-provoking play which shines a spotlight on the taboo topic of male mental health.
Are you suffering from post-Valentines’ hangover? Date night didn’t go quite as expected? Check out these Netflix & Chill production shots and cheeky show trailer to feel better. See, your night wasn’t that bad, really! Time to get booking!
Who’s who in the cast of new mental health comedy Netflix & Chill? What have you seen them in before? Check out full biographies – and sneak a peek what they’ve been up to behind the scenes.
From a scratch-night sketch to full-length play and baptism by fire on the fringe… Writer, performer and producer Tom Stocks gives an in-depth and honest account of his journey to date with new comedy Netflix & Chill and Actor Awareness, the company he set up to put the spotlight on working-class talent.
After hit runs at Canal Cafe and Baron’s Court Theatres last year, Tom Stock’s new play Netflix & Chill, directed by Luke Adamson, transfers to London’s Drayton Arms Theatre for a limited season from 11 to 29 February 2020, in support of The Mental Health Foundation. Time to get booking!
Written by Michael Head and directed by Adam Morley, The Greater Game has as its centre the friendship between Richard McFadden (James Phelps) and William Jonas (Steven Bush).
At Waterloo East Theatre, The Greater Game is a sobering reminder of the individual stories behind the statistics of our war dead, and a fitting tribute too.