The incredible Billie Piper (Penny Dreadful, Great Britain) returns in her award-winning role. A young woman is driven to the unthinkable by her desperate desire to have a child in Simon Stone’s radical production of Lorca’s achingly powerful masterpiece.
The story follows the destruction of a marriage through consuming jealousy, the abandonment of a child and a seemingly hopeless love. Yet, through remorse and regret – and after a seemingly miraculous return to life – the ending is one of forgiveness and reconciliation.
Leonard Bernstein was one of the first classical composers in America to achieve both popular and critical acclaim. He was eclectic in his sources – drawing on jazz and modernism, the traditions of Jewish music and the Broadway musical – and many of Bernstein’s scores are remarkably well suited to dance.
Brick and Maggie dance round the secrets and sexual tensions that threaten to destroy their marriage. With the future of the family at stake, which version of the truth is real – and which will win out?
A new comedy by Richard Bean and Clive Coleman. 1850, and Europe’s most feared terrorist is in hiding. Broke, restless, and horny, the thirty-two-year-old revolutionary is a frothing combination of intellectual brilliance, satiric wit, and emotional illiteracy.
Continuing to tug at the heart-strings, The Royal Ballet performs Kenneth MacMillan’s Manon, the story of a young girl who pays the ultimate price for choosing wealth and riches over true love.The score by Jules Massenet is sure not to leave a dry eye in the cinema.