Guy Pearce - the British-born Aussie who, after his Down Under hit with The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert, was snatched up by Hollywood where his films have included LA Confidential, Memento and The Count of Monte Cristo - is being a tipped to take a West End turn in a revival of Tennessee Williams' The Night of the Iguana. Set in Mexico, the play revolves around a defrocked clergyman-turned-tour guide who's influenced by a trio of women: his hotel owner friend, a prim spinster and a nymphomaniac teen. In 1964, John Huston made the 1961 play into a film, which starred Richard Burton, Ava Gardner and Deborah Kerr. Meanwhile, two other rarely performed Williams' plays are being talked up for London revivals - 1959's Sweet Bird of Youth and 1947's Summer and Smoke (See The Goss, 3 Dec 2002). Perhaps something's in the water? In any case, it makes a change from the more frequent reruns of A Streetcar Named Desire, Cat on a Hot Tin Roof and The Glass Menagerie.