The cast and Director Ben Todd (centre) of Therry Theatre's royal production, "The Audience"
Written in 1775 by Richard Sheridan, The Rivals has seen many revivals, but still maintains its intrinsic humour.
Written as a vehicle for the founders of the venerable Belvoir Street Theatre, Seventeen sees a group of teenagers, hanging out in a park, on their last day of school. Except that these teens are played by middle-aged actors.
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.
Written by Jessica Swale, Nell Gwynn charts the rags-to-riches story of Nell, London’s first actor-ess (“it means female actor”), in a saucy, irreverent, not-entirely-historically-accurate but very entertaining look into this woman’s life.
A pleasant way to spend a late spring evening, watching Shakespeare performed in the open air! The theatre Guild’s production of As You Like It works well in the amphitheatre-like space that is Pfitzner Court at the uni.
The Tony Award-Winning Musical 'Pippin' opens at the Victor Harbor Town Hall on October 8 in its magical finale to the 2016 South Coast Choral and Arts Society season.
If you take a great Chapman & Cooney script and give it a good director who understands comedy, you will have an almost certain hit!