Browse our previous shows
The Lion in Winter
A 1966 play depicting the personal and political conflicts of Henry II of England, his wife Eleanor of Aquitaine Christmas 1183 as the two parents vie to envegle thir preferred son onto the throne.
"David Ward and Lottie Shepherd must, and should, be very pleased with the presented play. The discipline of all actors during their quiet moments on stage were excellent, never letting their characterisation or concentration drop for one second."
Review: "Directed by Val Middleton- Egan, the assembled group was very reminiscent of the Caroline Ahern’s sitcom, “The Royale Family”. Nana is losing control – of her mind and her life. Forced to live with her daughter, Janice, and her feckless family, Nana is frustrated with how they live.
When her winning numbers come up on the Lotto, the family are ecstatic – until it becomes clear that Nana won’t disclose the ticket’s whereabouts – if she even knows herself, or even bought it in the first place..."
A murder mystery and entertaining character study of two women in the winter of their lives
Directed by Val Middleton-Egan
A dramatic comedy which had audiences laughing and crying at the scenes over one night in a northern pub. All characters played by just two actors in a display of diverse abilities.
Directed by David Ward
"Tonight we witnessed two performances, so wide in scope, yet full of belief, integrity and commitment. Well played indeed, Mary and Chris." Read full review here
Come Blow Your Horn
The play tells the story of two brothers. Buddy, a 21-year-old, who has yet to have a relationship with a woman, and his older brother , Alan, who lives on his own in a bachelor pad in New York and leading a carefree lifestyle.
Dir. David Burns and Barbara Harris
The Hound of the Baskervilles
A comedy interpretation of the famous Conan Doyle story directed by David Ward.
"This was a feelgood play of suspense and laughs. Aspects of slap stick added to the fun throughout." Read review here
Stone Cold Murder
"This difficult, complicated play was directed by Val Middleton-Egan and she had drawn from her cast the essence of what this story needed – interest, surprises, excitement and belief. The physically aggressive moments saw an originality, illustrating the ideas of a director who cared and who produced a murder story with a compelling difference."
Much Ado About Nothing
Shakespeare's most popular comedy adapted and directed by David Burns saw adult and youth players team up to create a formidable cast in the first Shakespear the theatre has presented in many years. A resounding and hilarious success with a particularly memorable performance form Ian Wilkinson as Dogberry.