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  • Anything That Flies

    Judith Burnley

    The Berlin Wall has fallen. Reparations are being made to Jewish families. Germany has reunited. And in Belsize Park, Otto Huberman is listening to recordings of himself playing Brahms, when he is interrupted by a visitor who will turn his life upside down. 

    Funny, provocative, and deeply moving, this new play by Judith Burnley explores the lives of refugees and what it means to be a ‘citizen of nowhere’.

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    £9.99

  • Young Marx

    Richard Bean, Clive Coleman

    1850, and Europe’s most feared terrorist is hiding in Dean Street, Soho. Broke, restless and horny, the thirty-two-year-old revolutionary is a frothing combination of intellectual brilliance, invective, satiric wit, and child-like emotional illiteracy.

    Richard Bean’s new comedy about the young revolutionary in London. 

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    £9.99

  • Hear Me Raw

    Daniella Isaacs

    ‘Do you want all the answers to health, happiness and eternal bliss?’

    When did our obsession with wellness start making us sick?

    Daniella Isaacs peels back the Instagram filter to reveal the dirty truth behind clean living. Hear Me Raw is an autobiographical account of one woman’s journey through the world of contemporary wellness. A blistering piece of theatre about restriction, control and too much turmeric.

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    £9.99

  • The Cherry Orchard

    Gary Owen

    Pembrokeshire, 1982. Things are going to change.

    This radical reworking of Chekhov’s The Cherry Orchard places the action in early 80s Wales, at the dawn of another revolution – the Thatcher regime. 

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    £9.99

  • Love Song to Lavender Menace

    James Ley

    In 1982, two friends Bob and Sigrid opened their new radical lesbian, gay and feminist bookshop, ‘Lavender Menace on Edinburgh’s Forth Street.

    On the eve of the shop’s 5th birthday, sales assistants Paul and David take a look back at its origins, its importance, its celebration of queer culture, and how things have changed.

    Love Song to Lavender Menace is a beautifully funny and moving exploration of the love and passion it takes to make something happen and the loss that is felt when you have to let it go.

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    £9.99

  • Anyone’s Guess How We Got Here

    Jack Perkins, Barrel Organ

    Anyone’s Guess How We Got Here is a road-trip. A haunted house. A bedtime story. A photo-album. An 80s fantasy film. A demolition project. A riot.

    Barrel Organ’s new play about the long-lasting trauma of debt and eviction.

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    £9.99

  • Venus in Fur

    David Ives

    Enigmatic actress Vanda Jordan appears unannounced for an audition with director Thomas Novachek. She’s determined to land the leading role in his new production – despite seeming wrong for the part. 

    Venus in Fur is an intoxicating dark comedy of desire, fantasy and the innate love of fur. An exploration of gender roles and sexuality, in which desire twists and turns in on itself, Venus in Fur is also a witty, unsettling look at the art of acting—onstage and off.

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    £9.99

  • Clinging To The Iceberg

    Ron Hutchinson

    Wickedly funny, insightful, often absurd but always true, Clinging to the Iceberg explores the inner workings of the business of writing for hire. It’s written by someone whose career has spanned over forty years on stage and on screen, including thirty lucrative and sometimes uproarious ones in Hollywood. Genuinely laugh-out-loud, it will astound and inspire and along the way reveal the REAL tricks of the dialogue writers’ trade.

    Hutchinson takes us through his successful career via hilarious anecdotes including a near-death experience on Venice Beach, being paid by Dreamworks to not actually work for them, and struggling to stay sane on location on one of the great movie flops of all time.

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    £14.99

  • Victory Condition

    Chris Thorpe

    “A thousand people are taking a sip of coffee within the city limits of Johannesburg, each unaware of the other doing it, each one necessarily thinking they are the only one.”

    An attempt to get to grips with the fact that everything happens at once.

    And to see if there’s anything we can do about it.

    “Find the connection between where you are and where I am. Open up the space between us and do something.”

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    £9.99

  • I Hate Alone

    Ellen Brammar

    Righteous indignation boils over into brutal violence, driven along by a riotous soundtrack, as two best friends take aim at a world that has left them behind.

    Think Thelma and Louise turned up to 11, I Hate Alone is a gig with a story, about injustice, revenge and, above all, friendship.

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    £9.99

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