Wonderfully melodic, strongly rhythmic and engagingly structured, the musical numbers in this score are its greatest glory.
Tag Archives | Old Red Lion Theatre
If We Got Some More Cocaine I Could Show You How I Love You, a new one-act play developed out of The Minaturist’s 10th Birthday last November, will be presented at The Old Red Lion Theatre in September . The debut play of John O’Donovan, If We Got Some More Cocaine looks at gay love […]
Although by the end of the piece I wanted to cuddle Uncle Napier, I didn’t feel the need to squeeze. Whether the play is liked or not, a promise has been kept and Blow’s uncle lives on at The Old Red Lion Theatre.
Following their success with the 2015 world premiere of Arthur Miller’s No Villian, The Old Red Lion Theatre has announced the world premiere of J B Priestley’s Benighted. Originally published in 1927 as a novel by a then unknown Priestley, it wasn’t until 1932 that the novel was adapted by Universal into a film called […]
Simon Blow’s debut drama The Past Is A Tattoed Sailor, will have its world premiere at London’s Old Red Lion Theatre in August 2016. This fiercely witty and bittersweet drama is fictional but drawn heavily from Simon Blow’s relationship with his great-uncle Stephen Tennant. Simon is the grandson of aristocratic architect Detmar Blow and scion […]
Scealta Mora presents the World Premiere of Asking Rembrandt by acclaimed playwright Steve Gooch. This new play examines the working life of the famous artist, as well as when art and emotion overlaps. Based around the few known facts of Rembrandt’s relationship with patron Jan Six, as well as mistress Hendrickje Stoffels, this new play […]
The team behind the sell-out success The Fastest Clock In The Universe return to the Old Red Lion Theatre to present The Dogs Of War – a dark comedy by Tim Foley. The play is a volatile look at a group of people battling with the fear of change, isolation and seperation. The Herming family […]
The world Of Marching On Together is a raw, realistic one. As playwright, Hughes imbues each of his characters with harsh truth, his dialogue has incredible authenticity. It’s a world of mindless violence which all comes to nought.