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A lyrical and passionate drama that plants Yoruba myth into the soil of Louisiana. It tells the story of two brothers: Ogun who owns an auto-repair shop, and Oshoosi, who’s just left prison and always manages to take the wrong track. When his ex-cell mate Elegba gives him a clapped-out car, true freedom seems just around the corner... Suitable for 14 and over
Based on the charred remains of a true story. The 5th Marquis of Anglesey was one of the wealthiest men who ever lived. He burned brightly, briefly and transvestitely at the end of the 19th Century, blowing his family's colossal fortune on diamond frocks, lilac-dyed poodles, putting on amazing plays to which nobody came, touring Germany performing the inexplicable "Famous Electric Butterfly Dance", and generally desperately trying to make himself a legend. After he died at 29, his family, in vengeance, burned every proof they could find that he existed, and carried on as though he never was. How to Win Against History is a hilarious, ripped-up musical about expectations, manliness, disappointment and being totally fabulous: Hedwig and the Angry Inch meets Noises Off in a ballgown. A frothy, glossy costume drama about the stories we tell to convince ourselves it's all going well, and the moments we realise it's not.
You have to wonder why there isn't a word in the English language for the fireworks that go off in your brain when you finally kiss someone you've wanted for years. Or for the intimacy and tenderness you feel as you hold the hand of a suffering friend. A generation after the worst of the AIDS crisis, what is it like to be a young gay man in New York? How many words are there now for the different kinds of pain, the different kinds of love?
Stephen Daldry directs this hilarious and profound heart-breaker - a major world premiere in two parts by New York playwright Matthew Lopez.
This is the place people suffered and dreamed. Okot wants nothing more than to get to the UK. Beth wants nothing more than to help him. Meet the hopeful, resilient residents of "The Jungle" - just across the Channel, right on our doorstep. Join refugees and volunteers from around the world over fresh baked naan and sweet milky chai at the Afghan Cafe.
From Good Chance Theatre, an immersive new play where worlds collide. In the worst places, you meet the best people.
Fifty women will leave everything behind. They board a boat in North Africa and flee across the Mediterranean. They are escaping forced marriage in their homeland, hoping for protection and assistance, seeking asylum in Greece.
This show tracks Trump's meddling with women he has encountered and employed decade by decade; from the Beauty Pageant days, The Apprentice, the Scottish Golf Course debacle - via the golden age of manufacture of Trump steaks - up to Hillary Clinton, his following of devoted female Republicans and into the future of the man with the mythical hair. Trump's Women takes a darkly comedic look at the man who claims to love women, but time and time again has grabbed them by the... oh, it's too boring to even say it!
This play is an extension of Bevan's play for Top Trumps Festival at Theatre 503 - a collection of new plays staged over Trump's inauguration weekend and was staged alongside new work by Caryl Churchill, Neil LaBute and Roy Williams. It was then developed for the RADA Festival 2017 with support from RADA.
1960s South Carolina. From childhood playmates to teenage sweethearts, Eugene and Alma struggle for acceptance. But while love may not conquer all, Alma and Eugene cling to it with childlike optimism. A tale of social conflict, Yellowman is at the same time a celebration of love and tolerance.