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From humble beginnings as a weekly Facebook live stream during lockdown, Myra Dubois’ A Problem Shared has hit the big time and production values have soared to TWO cameras.
The fact that Sleepless is the first large-scale indoor production since lockdown gives it a wow factor beyond the production itself.
Olly Dobson is amazing in Back to the Future. He sounds, looks and even has the mannerisms of Marty, the portrayal is so well done I don’t think anyone else could have done a better job.
Crongton Knights is a completely unique performance in both the storyline and the atmospheric use of sound.
This adaptation of Helen Forrester’s By The Waters of Liverpool by Rob Fennah gives its audience a complete picture of Forrester’s life.
Kite Runner is a heart-gripping, compelling play with so much emotion, love, hurt, loyalty, disappointment pride and anger as well as forgiveness.
With everything else going on around the world at the moment we sometimes just need a good laugh and the Barn Theatre’s Ben Hur certainly delivers this.
The Last Of The Pelican Daughters seamlessly mixed tears of laughter into tears of heartbreak. Honest, thoughtful and intelligent in direction, writing and performance.
Not all the humour connects in Bang Bang! but impressive performances ensure an entertaining evening is had by all.
Director Jason Morell brings distinctly different performance elements together, to create the perfect homage to Christopher Reid’s art in Love, Loss and Chianti.
Pride and Prejudice* (*sort of) complements Jane Austen’s work and maintains the ethos of what she did so well – which was to observe and give sharp and accurate social commentary.
Daniel Easton as The Actor and Robert Goodale as Mr Kips both give superb performances in The Woman In Black as they start to weave the story, keeping the audience captivated from start to f…
Tiata Fahodzi’s Seeds in association with the Leeds Playhouse, Soho Theatre and Tara Finney Productions is being world premiered in Leeds.
Alistair Beaton’s stage adaptation of Hans Fallada’s critically acclaimed novel Alone in Berlin makes its world premiere at the Royal and Derngate.
Writer Ali Milles’ debut play The Croft starring Gwen Taylor gives a promise of some great work yet come.
Once and for all this is a beautiful love story with an upbeat vibe. From the moment we entered the theatre, early, to the sound of Irish, jig worthy music I was sold.
Magic Goes Wrong is a brilliant masterpiece that Mischief and Penn and Teller should all be proud of and is easily worth all the critical acclaim it has received so far.
The Three Musketeers has a somewhat pantomime feel to it, full of energy and is great for all, we really enjoyed hearing the children in the audience laughing along.
Chaplin: Birth of a Tramp is an enthralling and emotive production with an unforgettable central performance – another unmissable show from Arrows & Traps.
Holes feels fresh while still following closely visually and narratively to the film, it carried with it the same 90s charm.
Dr Korczak’s Example is a profoundly a powerful and moving play and a very poignant reminder to many who suffered under the clutches of Nazi persecution.
The ability of the cast members to effortlessly flow from one character to another is impressive in Jane Eyre.
The Importance of Being Earnest is a laugh out loud witty performance cleverly directed by Bryan Hodgson.
Russian State Ballet of Siberia’s Coppélia is an enchanting family-friendly ballet that is joyous and witty from start to end.
Street Scene is an enjoyable production with outstanding performances from the cast and its diverse and reflective music accommodating the reality of living in a tenement in the 1940s.
God of Carnage is a dissection of the middle classes familiar in Yasmina Reza’s work, presenting the characters in a farcical light that is so tragically funny.
Shackleton and His Stowaway is an evocative account of ridiculous bravery and comradeship and a fascinating and thrilling tribute to these extraordinary men.
The Phil Willmott Company’s Essential Classics Season 2020, celebrating the 75th anniversary of V.E. Day, opens with a stirring adaptation of Tom Brown’s School Days.
Saint Petersburg Ballet delivers exactly what you’re wanting from this production. A seasonal treat, a well formed and rehearsed ballet, and two hours of pure entertainment.
An amusing and touching production of Billionaire Boy has a really important lesson at its heart brought to life by an absolutely brilliant cast.
Aladdin at Sheffield Lyceum is recommended to anyone who likes a laugh and a good night out, it’s not just for kids.