Spring is the harbinger of better things to come. Though Spring seems rather late in coming this year. However, the West End theatre season is blooming and rather well, too. The actors and shows offer a brilliant mixture. Enough to get you out of your home and into a theatre seat. [More]
Blithe Spirit is one of Noël Coward’s most successful and funniest plays. Mr. Coward’s scathing look at society is heavily tinged with brilliant lines that will have you laughing out loud. It will be a spring time pleasure not to be missed. [More]
This winter season, the West End has put its best and brightest faces on stage. There are some very well known actors strutting their stuff on the boards of various theatres around the theatre district. [More]
It’s been seventeen years since Mojo rocked (forgive the pun) London. This gritty, dark comic and biting look back at the rising beast – Rock ‘n’ Roll music has returned to the West End and the Harold Pinter Theatre. [More]
The heart-wrenching love story of a Vietnamese bar-girl and an American GI returns to the West End after 15 (in many fans’ eyes – too long) years. The 2014 version of Miss Saigon will play at the Prince Edward Theatre from the 21st of May (preview on 3rd May). [More]
It is not often that a story is able to transcend its journey across different media. The Commitments has not only managed those moves but done so successfully. It started out as a 1987 novel by Roddy Doyle, one that he had to publish himself. Four years later it was made into a musical-drama film. Mr. Doyle wrote the script and the movie became a hit. [More]
Michael Grandage is a theatre director with a vision and a mission. This multi-nominated and award winning director is making concrete and innovative moves to attract more theatre goers – especially first-timers and young people.
Christmas, that time of good cheer, glad tidings and the giving and receiving of presents, is almost upon us. All gifts don’t necessarily have to come from Santa as he “Ho-ho’s down your chimney or in a box with a red ribbon. [More]
The show follows the main storyline of the book, with added dance numbers and even a spot of romance plotted in. An older viewer might find their mind start to wander as the dancing goes on, but the children in the audience seemed to enjoy the frolicking fruit, animals and snowmen. [More]
The Lyric Theatre hides behind the façade of a respectable 1767 house front on Shaftesbury Avenue in the City of Westminster, London. Its stately, brick-red, Edwardian style architecture is broken only by the backlit bright neon sign announcing the staging of “Thriller Live” show and a canopy over the entrance. That said the Lyric’s interior is one of the most charming theatres in London.