It’s been a long break, but Galleon are back with their usual fine level of production.
The Prisoner of Second Avenue concerns a middle-aged couple who have an apartment in New York in the seventies when New York had the highest crime rate in the world, rising unemployment in addition to common city problems of noise and smells assaulting the senses.
Written in the early Seventies and set in the late Sixties, Alan Ayckbourn's How The Other Half Loves made us laugh at ourselves and our social (or lack of them) mores.
This cabaret compendium is a well-structured programme of Lehrer’s satirical songs, both famous and obscure.
The publicity describes this production as a dark comedy about the dark ages! That about sums it up nicely, with the emphasis on comedy. Michael Hollinger has written a play about moral dilemmas - we all face them - the concept of doing the right thing for the wrong reason.
Season’s Greetings: a family gathers for four days of Christmas festivities, which rapidly disintegrate into attempted adultery, attempted murder and attempted puppetry!
This production is good and has plenty of laughs and Williamson fans will love it. Galleon continues to provide great community theatre and is well supported for good reasons.
Michael Jacobs' comedy 'Cheaters' is about relationships and an examination of commitment and fidelity.
Galleon Theatre Company are all set to present Michael Jacobs' delightful rom-com (with a slight difference) Cheaters as their 2016 season's final production.
British play 'Sex Cells' is soon to have its Australian Premiere, when Adelaide’s Galleon Theatre Group presents it at the Domain Theatre, Marion Cultural Centre.
What would you do if you showed up for a dinner party only to find the hostess missing and the host upstairs in his bedroom with a bullet hole in his ear.?
Author Jake has women troubles: they are on his mind; they are in his mind. He only has to think about them to have them materialise and speak the dialogue he gives them. But what happens if they start writing their own conversations?
Disaster strikes for a bride-to-be when her ex-boyfriend shows up on her wedding day in this funny comedy at the Galleon Theatre Group.
If you need a good belly laugh, this is just what you are looking for. Don’t delay, as the venue has limited capacity, and this group always attract large audiences.
The play may not be comfortable viewing for anyone touched by addiction but Simon has a gift for finding laughs in the darkness and sympathy in the unsympathetic.
Robin Hawdon’s farce is filled with all of the things that farce lovers could wish for. Directed by Warren McKenzie, the pace is kept fast to take full advantage of all of the fun that this script offers.