Hedda Gabler UK Tour

Book now for the Hedda Gabler UK Tour

The National Theatre has announced that its critically-acclaimed, sold-out production of Ibsen’s Hebba Gabler will tour the UK from October 2017 to March 2018. This new version of Ibsen’s masterpiece by Patrick Marber, is directed by acclaimed Olivier and Tony award-winning director Ivo Van Hove. Just married. Bored already. Hedda longs to be free… Patrick Marber said: ‘It has been a huge honour to work … Read more

REVIEW: Lazarus, Kings Cross Theatre ✭✭✭✭✭

Book tickets for Lazarus at Kings Cross Theatre

What we have here is a clear successor to ‘Mamma Mia’, in that the show takes a seminal back-catalogue and lifts from it a mix of tracks to elaborate and decorate a strongly dramatic tale that happens to chime harmoniously with the personality of the musical and lyrical content.

David Bowie’s Lazarus Comes To London This October

Book now for Lazarus the musical by David Bowie and Edna Walsh at the Kings Cross Theatre

Before his passing, David Bowie and Edna Walsh premiered their new musical Lazarus in New York. Producers announced today that the show will have its London premiere in October 2016. Lazarus is inspired by the book, The Man Who Fell To Earth. Thomas Newton, as he remains still on Earth – a ‘man’ unable to die, his head soaked in cheap gin and haunted by … Read more

REVIEW: Song From Far Away, Young Vic ✭✭

Song From Far Away review Young Vic

Stephens shares writing credits for Song From Far Away with Mark Eitzel who provides the lyrics and music for a haunting, quite beautiful song, pieces of which punctuate the action. The song has a repeat motif: Go where the love is, Where the love is go. In its own way, that repeat motif provides the key to Willem. You can’t help but feel that if the character had simply paid attention to the song, no one would have had to endure the 80 minute self-flagellation.

REVIEW: Antigone, Barbican ✭✭✭✭

Juliet Binoche in Antigone at the Barbican

If your view of Greek tragedy is that it should be interminable, histrionic, lyrical, grand and unfathomably disturbing, then this Antigone is not for you. But if you are open to the possibility that Greek tragedy can tap into the fears and troubles of any generation, then this is an irresistible production, compelling and disturbing.

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