We asked our review team to nominate their 2017 theatre highlights. Sophie Adnitt nominated her favourites.
Tag Archives | Jack Thorne
Rhys Ifans is to star as Ebenezer Scrooge in a new production of Charles Dickens’ A Christmas Carol at the Old Vic Theatre in November 2017. The new adaptation is by Jack Thorne (Harry Potter And The Cursed Child) and will be directed by the Old Vic Artistic Director Matthew Warchus. The classic Christmas […]
Jack Thorne’s play Bunny is to be presented at the White Bear Theatre in Kennington from 7 – 25 March 2017. A summer of love. A fight. A car chase. A siege. When Katie’s boyfriend is attacked on the streets of Luton, she is propelled outside her borders to the frontier of council estates and […]
NOW ON SALE TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC Tickets for the stage premiere of Harry Potter And The Cursed Child Parts I and II go on sale to the general public today (October 30, 2015) at 11AM. Ticket Update: Although there is still some availability, due to unprecedented public demand the Producers have now released a […]
J K Rowling has announced that the forthcoming West End play Harry Potter And The Cursed Child will be presented in two parts. The stage play by Jack Thorne is based on a new story by J K Rowling, Jack Thorne and John Tiffany and will premiere in Summer 2016 at London’s Palace Theatre. Playwright […]
Fifteen children growing up in a poor and remote part of rural South Africa have inspired Academy Award winner Danny Boyle to bring their stories to life in London as part of a hard hitting special theatre production starring James McAvoy, Academy Award Nominee Chiwetel Ejiofor, Kit Harington, Josh Hartnett, Christopher Eccleston, Zawe Ashton and […]
It has been announced that Harry Potter will come to the West End Stage in Summer 2016 in a new play entitled Harry Potter And The Cursed Child. The play will be based on an original story by J.K Rowling, Jack Thorne and John Tiffany, the play by Jack Thorne will open at the Palace […]
This is a play more polemic than personal. None of the lead characters have any warmth, at least as played here, so there is real difficulty in engaging with their entwinement in the politics and the power.