London Theatre Closings
Make sure you don't miss that must-see production with our guide to shows closing soon in London.
Summer Nights in Space is a glam space rock musical from composer Henry Carpenter (The Quentin Dentin Show), rooted in classic science fiction, using the bizarre setting of musical theatre to combine the song and dance of entertainment with the really big questions. Summer Nights in Space, a sequel to The Quentin Dentin Show, continues writer Henry Carpenter’s breakdown of a “broken future”.
In 2000, two giants of cycling climbed Mont Ventoux in a dramatic battle to win stage 12 of the Tour de France: Lance Armstrong, who went on to win the Tour and a further five in the years that followed before being stripped of his titles, and Marco Pantani, who never raced in the Tour again and died of an overdose four years later.
Dostoyevsky’s literary masterpiece Crime & Punishment. A tense psychological thriller on the nature of evil, the story is set in the mind of a murderer, where he relives and explores the thoughts, ideas and feelings that drove him to his horrific crime.
“One day you’re expected to know nothing 'cause you’re a student and then as soon as you’re qualified you’re expected to be this person, this somebody, this perfect person who never makes mistakes…” The play tells the story of two nurses working for the NHS: Emily, an optimistic, newly qualified nurse and Sally an exhausted nurse in charge, both at polar opposites in their careers.
Condor Theatre Company tackles the fascinating tale of the author Miguel de Cervantes who created one of the world's greatest literary masterpieces, “Don Quixote of la Mancha”; often credited as being one of the most influential precursors to the modern era of storytelling.
Flew The Coop takes a darkly funny and highly imaginative look at two of the Second World War’s most singular characters: Rosa Rauchbach – a young Silesian woman who disguised her Jewish roots and took a job as a translator at a Prisoner of War camp, where she embarked on an affair with Horace Greasley, a debonair British Prisoner of War.