dfp_header_hidden_string

Get our free email newsletter with just one click

Competition: Win tickets to A Hundred Words for Snow at Trafalgar Studios

by -

“it’s a bit weird to be sitting in the Arctic Circle chatting to a fit boy with your Dad’s ashes in your backpack”

Rory’s Dad was an explorer.

Well, not literally. Literally he was a geography teacher. But inside, she knows, he was Bear Grylls.

And when he dies suddenly in an accident, Rory knows he needs her help to make one last expedition.

With a plastic compass and Dad’s ashes at her side, Rory sets off in the footsteps of all the dead beardy explorers before her, to get Dad to the North Pole. Before Mum finds out they’ve gone.

A Hundred Words for Snow is about being an explorer in a melting world. It’s a coming of age story. With polar bears.

Following a critically acclaimed run at Vault Festival and a UK tour, Tatty Hennessy’s ‘warm, witty and wonderful’ (The Stage) A Hundred Words for Snow transfers to Trafalgar Studios for a limited run, directed by Lucy Jane Atkinson (The Stage’s ‘Top talent to watch’) and performed by Gemma Barnett (Goggles, Roosting).

The show has been developed with the support of the Peggy Ramsey Foundation and Arts Council England.

‘Extraordinary’ The Guardian
‘Warm, witty and wonderful’ ★★★★ The Stage
★★★★★ London City Nights

A Hundred Words for Snow is at Trafalgar Studios from March5-30, 2019

To win a pair of tickets to see A Hundred Words for Snow at Trafalgar Studios, London, go to thestage.co.uk/competitions and enter your details and put SNOW in the code box. Entries close at midnight on January 1.

Terms and conditions: Subject to availability. Not to be used in conjunction with any other offer and no alternative offered. Travel not included. Non transferable. No cash alternative. By entering the competition you agree to your contact details being passed securely to a third party who will only use them for the purpose of this competition and to your name being published in The Stage newspaper.

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...
^