Written in 1775 by Richard Sheridan, The Rivals has seen many revivals, but still maintains its intrinsic humour.
J.B. Priestley’s old-fashioned drawing-room drama written in 1945 still packs a moral wallop. On the surface, it’s a static set, with a bunch of English upper middle-class people talking around the celebratory dining table. Dad and mum, daughter and son, together with the daughter’s new fiancé, cheerfully celebrate the engagement. A mysterious Inspector Goole knocks on their door and starts asking them all questions.
This play, by Nick Dear from a famous story by Mary Shelley, was originally performed with a very distinguished cast by the National Theatre, London and received rave reviews.
Five characters examine their relationship with Atlanta, a member of their group who is now dead, and with each other.
Ken Ludwig’s fast moving farce, 'Leading Ladies', is Therry’s latest offering, and it is all the things a farce should be; slick, over the top, far fetched and above all funny!
In his comedy/drama, 'Biography: A Game' Max Frisch questions our ability to change against our own habits, our desire for immediate gratification, and our fear of the unknown.
Iris's goldfish has died, and she thinks he has been reincarnated as a man she finds on the beach. Make every effort to see this engaging work while you can.
Written by one of Canada’s most acclaimed playwrights, Girl in the Goldfish Bowl is hilarious, yet heart breaking, and a little bit odd.