It’s been much, much longer than I thought since I sat down to watch a main stage performance at the Royal Court – and ten years since I caught the first outing of Mam I’m ‘Ere. Days later, I’m still smiling about this brilliant revival. And if the welcome back was warm, the cast was positively on fire.
Fantastically Great Women Who Changed the World is a punchy, punky burst of feminist fun from the producers of Six and based on the picture book by Kate Pankhurst.
Everybody’s Talking About Jamie bursts onto the stage in an effervescent whirlwind of unabashed vibrancy and fun.
We’re in a venue that certainly gives a grand old-school sense of occasion, and Les Misérables is nothing if not ultimate theatre.
José is a new musical comedy coming to the city as part of Liverpool Fringe Festival. The second play from Leeds-born playwright Adam Ward, the one-act show, opening at the Pilgrim pub next week.
Associate director Nick Bagnall’s vision for Sweeney Todd at the Liverpool Everyman Theatre is unique, intense and exciting, bringing out the very best of the venue and its performers.
Rubbish Shakespeare Company squeezes the Bard’s tragic romance Romeo & Juliet into a family-friendly hour of farce in this knowingly silly production.
Devised in workshops up and down the country, Big Up! places its three to six-year-old audience demographic right at the heart and soul of the piece.
It may be a time of change at the Everyman, but if there’s one thing we can rely on it’s all the fun of the rock ‘n’ roll panto in The Snow Queen.
He went from performing as one of the Bonzo Dog Doo Dah Band to playing with the legendary group itself; now Merseyside actor Mike Livesley is reviving the show that started it all one last time.
You’d need a heart of stone not to be charmed by the gentle joys of Guess How Much I Love You. Sam McBratney’s modern classic bedtime story gets the theatrical treatment thanks to established touring company Selladoor, and the result is a real delight.
The work of Tmesis has always examined the stuff of life with style, precision, humour and heart, and the company’s latest show Beyond Belief is no exception.
One of Liverpool’s widest-reaching and most creative theatre companies, physical theatre specialists Tmesis, is returning with its latest show Beyond Belief.
The Nether is the latest production from Falling Doors Theatre which was set up by Sarah Van Parys in 2014 after she graduated from the Young Everyman and Playhouse YEP directors’ course.
Ormskirk-born stand-up, writer, broadcaster and musician Rosie Wilby returns to the region this month for a talk about her new book, Is Monogamy Dead?
This Blame it on Bianca del Rio world tour has hit the UK and gone down a storm (or, hurricane); and watching Bianca del Rio’s show grow over a few short years to something so huge is still a real buzz.
The Everyman rep company is wrapping up its second successful season this month with a reprise of all four of the very diverse productions it has been staging since the start of the year including Paint Your Wagon.
Velma Celli thought shows about the music of gay icons had been done to death. The acclaimed Yorkshire-born drag queen – musical theatre actor Ian Stroughair by day – is known for her powerhouse vocals and cabaret nights in London.
Yorgos Karamalegos’ passion for performance has taken him all over the world. There are many places he can call home, and Liverpool has a huge part to play in his story so far.
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It is always a pleasure to get back to what is now known as Prescot Woodland Theatre, in church grounds where local success story MATE Productions stages its annual ensemble show. Treasure Island is something a bit different, but equally as at home in the setting.