This performance is filled with humour, facts, some sneaky bits of education, and song, self-accompanied on guitar.
This is a fast paced and engaging piece that, it seems, appeals to all ages, from the very young, who relate to the puppets and physical side, to adults, who also engage with the text.
This is a very different approach to theatre and one that you should add to your Fringe list but, with such a small audience space, you will need to book soon.
James Majur had never even seen a play before he decided to write this one. This is his response to the inequalities and violations of human rights still occurring in Africa.
Ruth Cracknell and Garry McDonald had great success with the popular ABC television series. It is the performances of Kim Clark and Isabella Norton that really make this production.
Fran Edwards has done a fine job with these two productions and you can see them at Holden Street Theatres until 18th June, so be quick.
The performance is filled with angst, as the four lament their unhappy lives. They glare at the audience, posture, contort their faces and engage in a lot of powerful body language.
Six magnificent characterisations are what makes this piece work, with a terrific script underpinning it.
Caroline Horton portrays her French grandmother, Christiane, as she waits for a train at Gare Du Nord to take her from Paris to the coast, and thence to England
Irish author, Oliver Goldsmith’s, enduring comedy of manners dates from 1773, is still often performed today.
The play was originally inspired by the rise of the fascist Iron Guard in Ionesco’s native Romania in the 1930s.
Arielle Gray performs in three short absurdist plays that were written and directed by Luke Milton and feature original music by Steve Hearne.
Shakespeare’s tragedy recounts the tale of King Lear, old and tired, who decides to pass on his kingdom to his three daughters, apportioning it according to how much each loves him. By the end, most of those around Lear are dead, including his dearest daughter, Cordelia.
This is a harsh, gritty look at three British people in their early to mid twenties; Tommy, his flatmate Chloe and his girlfriend, Edie. Add Heorin and watch what happens.
The end of the world is nigh. Gardens are being tended on the tops of skyscrapers built on the peaks of mountains. Human existence is facing annihilation. If this sounds familiar, it should.