dfp_header_hidden_string

Get our free email newsletter with just one click

In pictures (July 5): Curve, 39 Steps, Giffords Circus, Open Air Theatre, Other Palace, Southwark Playhouse, Polka and Nick Hern Books

Clockwise from left: Joseph Rowe (cast), adapter/director Vicky Ireland, writer Jacqueline Wilson and cast members Davina Moon, Erika Poole, Phil Yarrow, Lydia Orange and Ruby Ablett at the press night of Double Act at Polka Theatre. Photo: Kate Morley PR Clockwise from left: Joseph Rowe (cast), adapter/director Vicky Ireland, writer Jacqueline Wilson and cast members Davina Moon, Erika Poole, Phil Yarrow, Lydia Orange and Ruby Ablett at the press night of Double Act at Polka Theatre. Photo: Kate Morley PR
by -

The latest press night parties, events and awards from the theatrical world in pictures. This week’s highlights include the press nights of Giffords Circus, The Turn of the Screw at Regent’s Park Open Air Theatre,The 39 Steps in Scarborough, Thrill Me at the Other Palace, Sticky and Infinite at Joy Southwark Playhouse as well as Leicester Curve and Nick Hern Books birthday celebrations

Giffords Circus press night, Chiswick House and Gardens, London

Thrill Me press night, the Other Palace, London

Cast members Harry Downes (left) and Ellis Dackombe (right) with musical director Kris Rawlinson (centre). Photo: Susie Safavi PR

Nick Hern Books 30th birthday party, Royal Court Theatre, London

The 39 Steps press night, Stephen Joseph Theatre, Scarborough

Infinite Joy press night, Southwark Playhouse, London

Cast of Infinite Joy. Photo: Susie Safavi PR

The Turn of the Screw press night, Regent’s Park Open Air Theatre, London

Curve 10th birthday gala, Leicester

Sticky press night, Southwark Playhouse, London

Cast of Sticky. Photo: Susie Safavi PR

Send photos for consideration, with complete captions (event, venue, names, job titles) and photographer credit to cath@thestage.co.uk (Please note, photographs may not be used if all names are not provided)

We need your help…

When you subscribe to The Stage, you’re investing in our journalism. And our journalism is invested in supporting theatre and the performing arts.

The Stage is a family business, operated by the same family since we were founded in 1880. We do not receive government funding. We are not owned by a large corporation. Our editorial is not dictated by ticket sales.

We are fully independent, but this means we rely on revenue from readers to survive.

Help us continue to report on great work across the UK, champion new talent and keep up our investigative journalism that holds the powerful to account. Your subscription helps ensure our journalism can continue.

loading...
^