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Jack
Film (student)
East of England
Mabel
Film (student)
East of England
Arthur
Film (student)
East of England
Brandon
The Undersigned
South East England
Robin
The Undersigned
South East England
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Reviews & Listings

Separate Tables

The second of Salisbury Playhouse’s autumn season in-the-round productions is much more successful than the first, breathing fresh air into Rattigan’s linked one-acters.
The season opener, Bedroom Farce, delivered a disappointing production that did not work in the new auditorium configuration – more corridor than round.
Separate Tables does away with the token element of audience at either end and...

The Milkshake Show - Party Party Live

This show will sell tickets purely because of the Milkshake brand. It’s a theme-park style treat – much loved characters dressed up and come to life, which delights younger children (aged two to five).
But in terms of theatrical production values, there is little on offer. There is no scenery except for some colourful branded boards, the costumes are mediocre...

The Scottsboro Boys

When I first reviewed The Scottsboro Boys at its British premiere last October for The Stage, I expressed doubts that it would have a commercial life beyond the Young Vic, despite being thrilled that London was getting the chance to see it at all. I’m even more thrilled to be proved entirely wrong and that it is getting a West...

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Hamlet

Hamlet by Harry Venning for week 40, 2014

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In this week's issue

    Exclusively in the October 16 issue of The Stage
     
    • “There’s been more drama offstage than on.” Leicester Curve’s outgoing director Paul Kerryson reflects on 23 years at the helm
    • Now or never – when is the right time to give up acting? The argument reaches fever pitch in this week’s The Green Room
    • After 50 years, actor Kenneth Cranham offers his advice: “You keep going as long as you can remember the lines.”
    • Should the arts council pay for London-based critics to travel to regional theatre press nights? Honour Bayes presents her case
    • European theatre is thin on British ground, not least because of the language barrier. Nick Awde meets the programme trying to change that
The Orange Tree Theatre in Richmond, London. Photo: Noel Foster