Rock jukebox musical Rock of Ages could be returning to the London stage soon.
Last week, the production shared a video teasing the show’s return with the ta...
"YOUNG VIC ANNOUNCE FUTURE PRODUCTIONS
The Young Vic Theatre on the South Bank has announced their future productions that go on sale 23rd April 2001. Productions includes...
A Raisin in the Sun , by Lorraine Hansberry (1st to 30th June 01 in the Main theatre). It is directed by David Lan, and features Daniel Anthony , William Chubb , Adrian Fergus Fuller , Lennie James , EKananu Kirimi , Novella Nelson , Cecilia Noble , Faz Singhateh , Dwayne Thomas and Ofo Uhiara . Walter Lee Younger has a dream that will get him and his family out of their tiny apartment in Southside Chicago. The dream fails but in this, the greatest play of the black American experience, a new man is born... (This is co production with Salisbury Playhouse )
Streetcar to Tennessee , Early short plays by Tennessee Williams (8th to 30th June 01 in the Studio theatre). Directed by Timothy Sheader, these powerful short plays, written in the early 1940s, are dispatches from the mental battleground that was to explode into masterpieces: "The Glass Menagerie" and "A Streetcar Named Desire". The plays, some never before seen in London are: "This Property Is Condemned", "Talk To Me Like The Rain And Let Me Listen..","The Dark Room", "Moony's Kid Don't Cry", "Hello from Bertha".
Action , by Sam Shepard (20th Jul to 11th Aug 01 in the Studio theatre). Directed by Arlette Kim George. In the 1970s Shepard's totally orginal, short impressionist plays which electrified theatres on both sides of the Atlantic. Action is the finest of these. Four people sit round a table. Is it the end of the world? Or simply a thanksgiving dinner? Delightful, chilling and unique, Action hasn't been seen in London for 25 years.
The Tragedy of Hamlet , directed by Peter Brook. (22nd Aug to 8th Sep 01 in the Main theatre). The Young Vic presents the only UK performances of this remarkable production. 'Hamlet is inexhaustible, limitless. Each decade brings with it new explanations, fresh interpretations. Yet Hamlet remains intact, a fascinating enigma. But our task is not one of finding new ways of staging an old play. This adaptation seeks to prune away the inessential, for beneath the surface lies a myth. This is the mystery that we will attempt to explore.' Peter Brook.