Tuneful trumpets and candlesticks wielded in anger – take a look at our gallery of rehearsal images to get a hint of what you might expect from Philip King’s 1970 drama Go Bang Your Tambourine when it opens at Finborough Theatre next month. Book your tickets now!
Nearly 50 years after it was first staged in 1970, Philip King’s drama Go Bang Your Tambourine will get a London premiere next month at the Finborough Theatre. Book your tickets now!
The revival of James Saunders’ relationship drama Bodies at Southwark Playhouse has garnered a host of four and five star reviews. As it heads towards its final week, take a look at these fantastic production images, then book your tickets!
“Impeccably performed”, “exhilarating” and “riveting” – Two’s Company’s revival of James Saunders’ Bodies at Southwark Playhouse has been wowing audiences and collecting acclaim since it opened earlier this month. Check out our round-up of the best reviews around, then book your tickets for the show running until 9 March 2019!
Directed by Tricia Thorns and first performed 40-plus years ago, James Saunders’ Bodies examines two couples who meet for the first time after a decade apart.
Terrific revival of largely forgotten playwright James Saunders’ 1977 modern classic in an energetic and thrilling production.
Markers, tea and possibly a cracking clue about the design of the show – that, and more, is what we discover by looking at these rehearsal images for Two’s Company’s revival of James Saunders’ Bodies, which runs at Southwark Playhouse from 13 February to 9 March 2019. Have a peek, then book your tickets!
James Saunders’ play about love, marriage and sex, Bodies, will be staged for the first time since 1979, when it is revived by Two’s Company later this month. The production, directed by Tricia Thorns, runs at Southwark Playhouse from 13 February to 9 March 2019.
This is a substantial, gently-moving play – 2 hrs 45 minutes – but in its meditation on life, attrition, middle-aged disappointment, family entanglements and memory it is as engrossing as Chekhov can be. But it is set nearer in time – 1953 – and closer to home: NC Hunter was a West End monarch in the age of Rattigan
You win some, you lose some. Sometimes ‘forgotten gems’ are cast aside for good reason. Fashion, sensibilities, history – always changing.
Classic 1953 play by the English Chekhov is fascinating, but rather dated in its values and too clumsy in its production.
Ernest Hemingway’s only play is verbally inert and even this revival can’t disguise the fact that it’s dramatically dead
The post The Fifth Column, Southwark Playhouse appeared first on Aleks Sierz.