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Yasmina Reza's play is essentially about the concepts of friendship and value, and the way in which the two can cause conflict. One friend tries to appease a quarrel between two others over the purchase of a work of art, but in doing so only makes things worse, forcing all three of them to re-examine their friendship and the direction in which it is going.1997 - Olivier Award Best Comedy. 1998 - Tony Award Best Play
A one-woman show charting the adventures and misadventures of four generations of West Belfast women! Trisha (a 60-something with a passion for writing), Chelsea Marie (an air stewardess extraordinaire with a tangled love life), Davina Corrina (a 16-year-old schoolgirl with the taste for the high life and Russian vodka) and Granny Eileen (fighting the cruel blows of fate) are all struggling in their own ways to deal with changes in their lives and find a way forward. An hilarious, touching and entertaining show not to be missed!
Classic turn-of-the-century comedy of social manners. A very complicated plot that includes the famous "A Handbag!" line .. Jack Worthing is in love with Gwendolen Fairfax, daughter of the redoubtable Lady Bracknell, and cousin of his friend Algernon. They cannot wed until the mystery of his parentage (he was found in a handbag on Victoria Station) is resolved. Algy discovers that Jack has a pretty young ward, Cecily, living at the Manor and visits her pretending to be Jack's fictitious (and wicked) brother Ernest.
The loveable Maggie Muff is back in the highly anticipated sequel to 50 Shades of Red White and Blue and Dirty Dancin in le Shebeen. The one you've all been waiting for! Maggie and Big Sally-Ann are on top form as they head to Benidorm on a ?Feg Run' to smuggle cigarettes home and sell for a profit. What with Billy Scriven getting someone up the duff, and Igor the Dogger being caught out having ten kids and a wife, the chums need a holiday! Sun, Sea, Sangria and Sticky Vicky! Sure what more is there to want? But here, it turns out to be a holiday they will never forget. We're talking a dive on a pedalo (and I don't mean into the sea), a slider from the poke man (not of the ice-cream variety) and some nudists from Rathcoole that have Big Sally-Ann in a tizzy. And you'll never guess who makes an appearance at the All-Inclusive breakfast buffet...
No Surrender is a one-man play by Sam McCready based on the autobiography of Ulster writer, Robert Harbinson. It is a powerful and entertaining evocation of life in Belfast during the 1930s. Audiences should be prepared to laugh, to cry, even to sing as they hear about the adventures of a young boy who survives by his wits in a city that in so many ways has changed little since then. Growing up in the Protestant enclaves of East Belfast and the Donegall Road, Harbinson passionately celebrates his Orange culture, but in the course of the play he meets a Catholic and through this friendship, he is enlightened and transformed. The play will be performed by well-known Ulster actor Sam McCready.
Macbeth and the witches meet again, in thunder, lightning, but probably no rain (we get enough of that as it is). The hurly burly's all but done and now it's time to have some fun. Witchcraft? Yes. Murder? Yes. Tragedy? Not this time! Scotland's greatest hero returns to plumb the depths of his darkest ambitions. Watch as he descends from legend to villain whilst always remaining a bit of an idiot. As he dives off the cliff of virtue into the pool of evil, perhaps he'll even do a couple of somersaults as he falls! In a world of buffoons can an idiot be king? How many murders is too many? Can you be truly tragic if everything's really funny?
Drama about a family's moral legal case that creates national interest. Fourteen year old Ronnie Winslow is expelled from Osborne Naval College accused of stealing a postal order. Ronnie swears he did not do it, and so his father Arthur begins a fight to prove his son's innocence. The whole Winslow family is drawn into the consequences of the court action. First performed in London in 1946.