With Marti Pellow starring as the brooding Che, Evita is out on the road on a national tour, and at the heart of the production Madalena Alberto emulates the star quality of the original Eva with ease.
Northern Spirit is on wondrous mission: to counter corny cliches about life in the north of England by celebrating life as it is lived.
This succinct showcase would benefit from being a little longer and allowing its 22 students more chance to show what they can do.
Can a woman have it all? That question is at the heart of this premiere of Hannah Patterson’s follow-up to her well-received debut play Much.
High winds and rain could not deter 500 magicians from attending this annual one-day magic convention to see some top international performers strut their stuff.
The untimely exit of Great Expectations from the West End has left a gaping hole in the scheduling for the Vaudeville which, for one week at least, is being filled by Australian performer Trevor Ashley with his one-man drag show, Liza (on an E).
The new Park Theatre’s first season in its main space, Park 200, opens with an American docudrama, an antidote to Gatsby mania, set in 1920s Chicago.
It takes a lot of chutzpah for an American soprano to perform a cabaret about the life and work of Julie Andrews in the UK.
A black farce in blank verse sounds an intriguing prospect - especially from the pen of poet Murray Lachlan Young - him of the £1m record deal and the Britpop era ‘hit’ Simply Everyone Takes Cocaine.
David Harrower’s new version of Ibsen’s Enemy Of The People runs barely ninety minutes, the extensive cuts and trims inescapably eliminating texture, complexity and ambiguities of character and morality.
This Qdos-produced gala evening was dedicated to the memory of the much-loved Ian Sandy, who was company manager at the Hippodrome for 23 pantomime seasons.
English National Opera’s new production of Berg’s modernist masterpiece was originally due to be directed by Rupert Goold, whose previous staging at the London Coliseum - Puccini’s Turandot - was mauled by the critics back in 2009.
Wow, this play is good.
It’s a bit odd, and arguably gratuitous, to open an acting showcase with literal smoke and mirrors and a spiky dance sequence by a physical theatre ensemble.
The feature that first strikes you about this tale of the last moments of John Lennon’s life is how much Valentine Pelka looks like Lennon.