This is a pleasant enough evening out, which should improve with increased pace as the season progresses, and it offers some good performances that make it worth seeing, but is ultimately let down by the script.
Ivan Menchell's comedy is about three Jewish widows, Doris, Lucille and Ida, who meet once a month for tea, then go to the cemetery to visit the graves of their husbands.
In true Agatha Christie style, The Mousetrap has more red herrings than a trawler could carry and, of course, the twist in the tale. The season has already been extended, so the chances of getting a ticket are very slim, but you should certainly try.
This great night of farce definitely has to be your first choice if you need a good laugh to shake off the winter blues, but don't wait too long as bookings are bound to be heavy now that word has got around.
There's no better way to shake off the winter blues than a walk down Avenue Q. The laughter and applause running throughout the opening night performance declared it a resounding success.
The Beauty Queen of Leenane is a dark and entertaining look at the complexities of life and relationships, serving up unexpected twists and turns along the way and leaving you wondering if the truth is ever what it appears to be.
This surely has to be the best musical that Therry have ever presented, so be sure to see it.
This terrific production only has a short run of eight performances and closes on Saturday evening, so don't delay. Tickets have been selling fast so book now or you might miss out.
For such an old, popular show, the creative team behind The Met's current production have done it proud, offering a snappy, fresh, modern interpretation that reinvigorates the well-worn tale.
Based on the television series, and written by the same writers, Jeremy Lloyd and David Croft, this should have been a laugh a minute.
Director, Ian Rigney, has assembled an impressive cast for Therry's latest production, the play written in 1978 by Kenneth Ross.
The cast for this production was something of a Who’s Who of the Adelaide amateur theatre scene. The host of ever-popular performers together have several centuries of experience and countless thousands of performances to their credit.
Joe DiPietro’s musical is a merry romp, infused with some ideas loosely taken from Shakespeare’s plays and with the music of Elvis Presley.
It has been running 21 consecutive years on London’s West End.
It is a surprising treat to discover that the tale of The Ugly Duckling can hold just as much appeal to adults as it does for children