Following critically acclaimed seasons in London and around the UK (and just in time for Christmas), Mischief Theatre’s Peter Pan Goes Wrong returns to the Apollo Theatre in London for a strictly limited season. Recently nominated for an Olivier Award for Best New Comedy, Peter Pan Goes Wrong sees the team behind the award-winning box office hit The Play That Goes Wrong bring their trademark comic mayhem to the J.M. Barrie classic and festive favourite, Peter Pan. In Peter Pan Goes Wrong, the much-loved members of The Cornley Polytechnic Drama Society once again battle against technical hitches, flying mishaps and cast disputes on their way to Neverland with hilarious and disastrous results. The cast for Peter Pan Goes Wrong includes Matt Cavendish, Bryony Corrigan, Susan Harrison, Harry Kershaw, Bailey Patrick, Laurence Pears, Daniel Pitout, Oliver Senton, Sydney Smith and Adeline Waby. Mischief Theatre’s other hit The Play That Goes Wrong … Read more
FLASH SALE: Peter Pan Goes Wrong – Save Up To 52% Mischief Theatre have another go at West End success when Peter Pan Goes Wrong returns to London’s Apollo Theatre for a second disastrous limited season. Once again the members of the Cornley Polytechnic Drama Society battle against technical hitches, flying mishaps and cast disputes. Will they ever make it to Neverland? We doubt it! For the slickest show in the West End, DON’T see Peter Pan Goes Wrong! Given their previous track record with this disaster, BritishTheatre.com is able to offer you tickets for Peter Pan Goes Wrong at a significant discount but only if you book by 2nd October 2016. Flash Sale: Now £25.00, save up to 52% BOOK NOW FOR PETER PAN GOES WRONG AT APOLLO THEATRE Terms and conditions: Valid on all performances between 21 October and 30 November 2016. Book by 2 October 2016. Excludes 26 October … Read more
The Play That Goes Wrong is a highly entertaining show, with a fine new cast of actors and a artfully catastrophic set. Given this, and the British public’s acute awareness of personal embarrassment, coupled with the uniquely comic and cathartic potential of witnessing it in others, the play is destined to be a long-runner in the West End.
The Comedy About A Bank Robbery is uproariously funny. It is irreverent and energetic, with a versatile and imaginative set that lends itself brilliantly to unapologetic silliness. Perhaps most importantly, the script is not only very clever, but its characters are extremely consistent. They are desperate to fulfil their best laid plans, so when things go wrong, you really feel for them. Then things keep getting worse, and worse. And the belly laughs pour forth.