Rank #1: Sarah Frankcom
Nov 14 2019
Rank #2: Julie Taymor
Nov 07 2019
Rank #3: TheatreVoice Archive: Shunt Collective
Oct 31 2019
Rank #4: Rachel O’Riordan
Oct 24 2019
Rank #5: Death of a Salesman cast
Dec 20 2019
Nov 14 2019
Nov 07 2019
Oct 31 2019
Oct 24 2019
Dec 20 2019
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Exeunt is an online theatre magazine for quality theatre criticism, interviews, essays, long-form writing and podcasts. Expect reviews of the latest in UK theatre, interviews with theatre makers, short plays and archive material.
Rank #1: The Legacy Tapes: Rupert Goold.
Rebecca Atkinson-Lord interviews Rupert Goold, artistic director of the Almeida Theatre For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
Rank #2: The Legacy Tapes: Richard Twyman.
Rebecca Atkinson-Lord interviews Richard Twyman, artistic director of English Touring Theatre. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
The Almeida Theatre Podcast brings together artists who create the performances on stage to talk about their lives, their work and how they make theatre.
Rank #1: Almeida Theatre Podcast: Khalid Abdalla and Rupert Goold.
Khalid Abdalla, activist and actor (The Kite Runner) currently cast in the Almeida's The Duchess of Malfi and previously in Shipwreck, talks to the Almeida's Artistic Director Rupert Goold.
Rank #2: Almeida Theatre Podcast: Jeremy O. Harris and Rupert Goold.
Almeida Theatre Podcast: where the creatives, who work behind the scenes to create the work on the Almeida stage, talk about themselves, their careers and their experiences.In our second episode, award-winning playwright Jeremy O. Harris (Slave Play, “Daddy”) talks to the Almeida’s Artistic Director Rupert Goold.
The Stage podcast covers UK theatre including news, reviews, opinion and analysis of the performing arts. It's a must for actors and backstage professionals and covers the West End, UK, Broadway and more
Rank #1: Musical theatre company SpitLip and Ian Charleson Award-winning actor Bally Gill.
In our June episode, Tim Bano meets the four members of exciting musical theatre troupe Spitlip, who tell him how they created their first full-length show Operation Mincemeat – a madcap, wartime espionage thriller that recently opened to five-star raves at the New Diorama Theatre in London. Meanwhile, Ian Charleson Award-winning actor Bally Gill talks about working with Steven Berkoff, representation on stage, and being the first Sikh actor to play Romeo at the Royal Shakespeare Company. The Stage Podcast, hosted by Tim Bano, is presented in association with Charcoalbluehttps://www.charcoalblue.com
Rank #2: Magician Ben Hart on secret stage effects, plus meet some of the West End's animal stars.
In our March episode, Tim Bano talks to magician Ben Hart about making heads spin in The Exorcist and how he summoned up Marley's ghost in The Christmas Carol for the Royal Shakespeare Company. Meanwhile, Desmond Jordan from Performing Pets tells our roving reporter Fergus Morgan about his trials with pigs, goats and pooing Corgis, and tries to train him to become an animal wrangler. The Stage Podcast, hosted by Tim Bano, is presented in association with Charcoalbluehttps://www.charcoalblue.com
Thompson's Live is a podcast from Chris Goode & Company exploring ideas in and around theatre and performance.
Rank #1: Thompson’s Live: S5 Ep9 (18th July 2018): ELLA HICKSON.
This week, Chris meets up with playwright Ella Hickson, whose acclaimed play The Writer was at the Almeida in London this past season. http://www.casarotto.co.uk/client/ella-hickson--18166 Please feel free to respond: firstname.lastname@example.org or you can comment and rate us at Podbean, iTunes, or wherever you get your podcasts. Thanks for listening & we'll be back next Wednesday.
Rank #2: Thompson’s Live: S5 Ep11 (1st August 2018): VERITY STANDEN.
Chris travels to Bristol this week for a chat with composer and performance maker Verity Standen. http://veritystanden.com Please feel free to respond: email@example.com or you can comment and rate us at Podbean, iTunes, or wherever you get your podcasts. Thanks for listening & we'll be back next Wednesday.
Interviews and more from the world of professional theatre right across the UK.
Rank #1: Three years of actors' honesty with Jonathan Harden.
The Honest Actors’ Podcast was founded by Belfast-born actor Jonathan Harden in 2015 and is currently launching its third and final series, featuring long, frank discussions with experienced actors about the joys and torments of their chosen career. As he was in the midst of launching new episodes in the days leading up to Christmas 2018, BTG Editor David Chadderton turned the tables on Jonathan, asking him about his life and career as an actor, as well as what he has learned from the last three years of interviews with other actors. The Honest Actors’ Podcast is available for free on Apple Podcasts, Acast, Stitcher, Spotify and other podcast directories and aggregators. (Photo: Jonathan Harden in Children of the Sun at the National Theatre, directed by Howard Davies. Image: Richard Hubert Smyth)
Rank #2: Director Lily Sykes on bringing Genet's Maids to Manchester Home.
The first in-house production in HOME Manchester’s autumn and winter season for 2018 is a new production of French writer Jean Genet’s 1947 play The Maids, in an English version by Martin Crimp. The play will be directed in-the-round at HOME by Lily Sykes, an English-born director who has lived and worked in Germany for the last ten years and has recently become a German citizen. In a break during rehearsals, BTG Editor David Chadderton spoke to Lily about the play, existentialism, polarisation of society, the differences between directing for British and German theatres and a great deal more. The Maids will run at HOME Manchester from 16 November to 1 December 2018. For more information, see homemcr.org. (Photo of Lily Sykes by Magnus Reed)
The Young Vic theatre's podcast series, Off Book, features interviews with many of the exciting artists who have visited us recently.Our conversations bring to light people's first experiences with the arts and theatre, how their background has informed the work they produce today and how they have developed throughout their career.At the Young Vic we tell stories that change the way people look at the world.Our shows are created by some of the world's great artists - of this generation and the next. With roots deep in our neighbourhoods, we reach out to theatre makers across the globe.We have the most diverse and engaged audience in London, enjoying work of the highest quality at low prices. In our award-winning super-flexible theatre, you'll never feel you're in the same place twice.
Rank #1: The Inheritance writer Matthew Lopez discusses his early influences, his Florida roots & his writing.
Writer of The Inheritance, Matthew Lopez joins us to discuss his hilarious and profound heart-breaking play in two parts, directed by Stephen Daldry.Matthew discusses everything from his upbringing in the Florida panhandle and seeing Peter Pan on broadway to his aunt's Tony award and writing about a community and safe spaces in The Whipping Man. We also deep dive into the issues from The Inheritance, writing from personal experience and casting straight men as gay characters.
Rank #2: Marie-Hélène Estienne, the "powerhouse" behind Peter Brook talks about her unique skillset.
Marie-Hélène Estienne is Peter Brook's long time collaborator, described by The Guardian as the 'powerhouse' behind the celebrated 90 year British director.Speaking to the YV's Imogen Brodie, Marie-Hélène discusses growing up in Paris and building a career with longevity, her astounding 40-year collaboration with Peter Brook and how she has developed her incredible knack for casting.This episode was recorded in February 2016 when Battlefield was at the Young Vic.
Stage left podcast explores performers' approaches to making their work. I teach and write about contemporary theatre and performance at Queen Mary University of London.
Rank #1: Episode 4 :: Scottee.
Jen Harvie talks with performance maker and artist Scottee whose work consistently addresses the experiences of being an outsider – affected by class, race, and/or sexuality. We discuss his move from London to the Essex seaside, mental health, neurodiversity, hospitality, and class, and how all these things relate to his performance, especially Bravado, which is touring in 2017.
Rank #2: Episode 9 :: BreachTheatre :: It's True, It's True, It's True.
Breach Theatre co-directors Ellice Stevens and Billy Barrett met me to discuss It’s True, It’s True, It’s True. The show restages the seventeenth-century trial of artist Agostino Tassi for the rape of teenage Artemesia Gentileschi, who would become one of the most famous painters of her era. Combining courtroom drama, stagings of some of Gentileschi’s most famous – and feminist – paintings, punk music, and a powerful three-woman ensemble, It’s True, It’s True, It’s True confronts sexual, social, and institutional violence against women. Billy, Ellice, and I talk ‘post-verbatim’ theatre, devising, performing Artemesia, #MeToo, rage, care, design, structuring, and staging nakedness, sex, and violence. It’s True, It’s True, It’s True was an award-winning hit at the 2018 Edinburgh Fringe and London’s New Diorama Theatre and returns to Edinburgh as part of the British Council’s 2019 Showcase before a UK tour. https://www.facebook.com/breachtheatre/
In House celebrates the breadth of talent and creativity in London. Each week we feature London’s most innovative theatres, big and small, from powerhouses like the National Theatre to engine rooms of creativity like the New Diorama.
Rank #1: Graeae.
Jess Thom goes in-house at Graeae, the award-winning theatre company that profiles the skills, excellence and professionalism of deaf and disabled artists. She chats to Jenny Sealey, Graeae’s Artistic Director, about the importance of putting disabled artists centre stage - and never taking no for an answer. Transcript for this episode: https://blog.stagedoorapp.com/in-house-podcast-transcript-for-ep-9-graeae/
Rank #2: King’s Head.
Terri Paddock speaks to Adam Spreadbury-Maher, the Artistic Director of the King’s Head, about the history of London’s first pub theatre and how it is transforming itself through a new capital development. Transcript for this episode: https://blog.stagedoorapp.com/in-house-podcast-transcript-for-ep-5-the-kings-head-theatre/
Hello and welcome to the Curtain Call Theatre Podcast. The only podcast that will bring you backstage during a show in London and UK theatre. After publishing our inaugural theatre book, "Curtain Call: A Year Backstage in London Theatre", we thought the next logical step would be to get our audio content out there for you. From the dresser to the A-List star. Hear what it really takes to make a show happen and immerse yourself into the world of backstage.
Rank #1: 090 - Keeping it Cool with the Americans.
During the hottest stretch of hot summer weather we can remember in years here in the UK, we are bringing you some of our favourite chats from that last few years of the coolest Americans that have come over to play on the London stage - with each of the following three making their London theatrical debuts, and all of them known for their star turns on screen. Listen to John Goodman, Uzo Aduba and Michael C Hall share their experiences from the London stage. Curtain Call Website Sign up as a theatre professional HERE
Rank #2: 081 - Long Day's Journey's Journey.
In this episode Lesley Manville, Jeremy Irons, Rory Keenan, Matthew Beard and Jessica Regan talk about their experience of bringing the classic Eugene O'Neill play Long Day's Journey Into Night from the Bristol Old Vic to the Wyndham's Theatre in the West End before their trip across the Atlantic to BAM in New York and the Wallis Centre in Los Angeles. Curtain Call Show Page
Shows That Shaped Me is a theatre podcast by WhatsOnStage. Theatre actors and makers divulge the most memorable productions in their career and theatregoing life, as well as the show they wish they'd seen and the person they'd most like to work with.
Rank #1: Alfred Molina.
This week's guest is stage and screen actor Alfred Molina.On screen, his credits include Raiders of the Lost Ark, Boogie Nights, Frida and Spider-Man 2.In 1980, he earned an Olivier Award nomination for Best Newcomer in Oklahoma! at the Palace Theatre, and his stage roles since then include Speed the Plow at the National in 1989, Yasmina Reza's Art on Broadway in 1998 and Tevye in Fiddler on the Roof in 2004 for which he received a Tony Award nomination.In 2009 he played Mark Rothko in John Logan's Red at the Donmar Warehouse and won a Drama League Award for the production's Broadway transfer. He now returns to the role in the show's West End premiere, which runs at Wyndham's Theatre until 28 July.
Rank #2: Simon Stephens.
This week's guest is the Olivier and Tony Award-winning playwright Simon Stephens.A mainstay of London's new writing theatre, the Royal Court where he is now associate playwright, Stephens' work with the Sloane Square venue includes Bluebird, Herons, Nuclear War and Birdland. Elsewhere his critically acclaimed plays include Sea Wall, which premiered at the Bush in 2008, Heisenberg, which was seen in the West End last year, and a new adaptation of Brecht's The Threepenny Opera which premiered at the National Theatre in 2016 starring Rory Kinnear and Rosalie Craig.He's perhaps most well-known for penning the stage adaptation of Mark Haddon's bestselling novel The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time which ran in the West End for over 1,600 performances and on Broadway for almost two years – earning Stephens major accolades on both sides of the Atlantic.Last year his new piece with Frantic Assembly's Scott Graham and Underworld's Karl Hyde, Fatherland, premiered at the Manchester International Festival and it now transfers to the Lyric Hammersmith, running from 25 May to 23 June.
Hopefully entertaining and enlightening discussion of Theatre in London.
Rank #1: Exit the King, A Monster Calls, Lamplighters and For Reasons That Remain Unclear AYULTP #383 05-Aug-2018.
As Yet Unnamed London Theatre Podcast 05-Aug-2018 With T R P Watson - Phil from the West End Whingers - Gareth James - PaulInLondon - Plays Discussed Exit the King - Olivier Theatre, National Theatre [00:20] A Monster Calls - Old Vic Theatre [06:11] Lamplighters - Old Red Lion Theatre [14:41] For Reasons That Remain Unclear - King’s Head Theatre [18:36]
Rank #2: The King and I, But It Still Goes On, It Happened in Key West and King Lear AYULTP #381 22-Jul-2018.
As Yet Unnamed London Theatre Podcast 22-Jul-2018 With T R P Watson - Gareth James - JohnnyFox - PaulInLondon - Plays Discussed The King and I - London Palladium [00:20] But It Still Goes On - Finborough Theatre [16:00] It Happened in Key West - Charing Cross Theatre [23:53] King Lear - Duke of York’s Theatre [29:24]
Playwright Simon Stephens talks to some playwrights including Jez Butterworth, April de Angelis, Rachel De-lahey, Tanika Gupta, David Hare, Robert Holman, Dennis Kelly, Alistair McDowall, Anthony Neilson, Joe Penhall, Lucy Prebble, Anya Reiss, Polly Stenham and Enda Walsh.
Rank #1: S3 Ep1: Jez Butterworth talks to Simon Stephens.
The following content may contain strong language. Click here to return to the main podcast page. To subscribe via iTunes click here. Full introduction by Simon Stephens: “One of the most important figures in the recent history of the Royal Court is the playwright Steven Jeffreys who for fifteen years worked as the Literary Associate here throughout the nineties and the start of this century. He was the mentor to a generation of playwrights including myself and the champion and agitator to his Artistic Directors Steven Daldry and Ian Rickson. He was also one of the most searing readers of new plays I have met. He tells the story of one script meeting here at the theatre. Steven Daldry was struggling to find plays to programme. While there was an increasing sense that a generation of writers like Sarah Kane, Joe Penhall and Rebecca Prichard were energising the form Daldry needed a play for the Theatre Downstairs. Steven Jeffreys walked into the weekly script meetings one Friday morning with a script in his hand. He declared that he had found it. The play that would run in the theatre downstairs for the summer. A guaranteed hit. The first time a debut play would play in the Theatre Downstairs for a generation. The play, Mojo, was written by a young writer called Jez Butterworth and Steven Jeffreys’ brilliance as a reader was proven. Mojo, a play set in a fifties Soho of violence and sex and rock and roll was a massive success. At a time when many theatres were closing for the summer the Royal Court had a hit on their hand and directed by Ian Rickson, the Court had in Butterworth an arresting and brilliant new voice. The qualities that astonished and sparkled in Mojo, a linguistic verve and audacity of observation that crackled in tension with a dramaturgical assurance have defined Butterworth’s plays. After a seven year break from playwriting in which he established himself as a screenwriter of note in the US and the UK alike he returned to the Royal Court in 2002 with the brilliant Night Heron. 2005’s the Winterling also debuted at the Court. In 2008 his haunting Parlour Song opened at the Atlantic Theatre in New York and in 2009 it was given its European premiere at the Almeida. All of the plays were directed by Ian Rickson. But it was the play he opened at the Court that summer that arrived like a thunderbolt into the heart of English playwriting. Jerusalem, was a vibrant dramatisation of the defiant last stand against rural petty officialdom of alcoholic, drug addled, poet, charmer, mystic and myth maker Johnny “Rooster” Byron. It starred Mark Rylance in a multi award winning performance that articulated the verve and honesty, brutality, wit and sadness of Butterworth’s play with humanity and directness. It played for a year in the West End and was a soaring success on Broadway. I loved the unnerving arrest of his next play The River in 2012 and was left reeling by 2017’s The Ferryman. A play that was ostensibly an interrogation of the Northern Irish troubles of the early eighties, was to me more a play about commitment. Commitment not only to an ideological organisation, but to a marriage or a family and the political and psycho-spiritual obstructions that dog that commitment at all turns. For all its epic scope and hinterland of magic The Ferryman was, for me, an astonishing play of breadth and ferocity about a man trying to be good. Jez Butterworth hasn’t written prolifically for theatre. In fact he has written seven stage plays in nearly twenty five years but four of those plays have played sell out runs in medium scale theatres on both sides of the Atlantic and three of them have been, arguably, the defining plays of their decade.”
Rank #2: S2 Ep1: Alice Birch talks to Simon Stephens.
The following content may contain strong language. Click here to return to the main podcast page. To subscribe via iTunes click here. Full introduction by Simon Stephens: “The play that lives with me most this year, as I talk in August 2017, is Alice Birch’s remarkable Anatomy of a Suicide. Produced in the late spring here at the Royal Court Theatre Downstairs and directed with exquisite detail and elegance by Katie Mitchell, in its humane and fearless study of despair and love it feels like a thrilling continuation and extension of Alice Birch’s first seven years in playwriting. Raised in the Birchwood Hall Commune in the Malvern Hills, Alice’s parents gave her and her sister the name Birch in honour of the celebrated Mansion community home. She first came to my attention in 2010. I was working with David Eldridge on A Thousand Stars Explode in the Sky and he was raving about the most brilliant debut play he’d read in some time. A play called Little Light by a writer fresh out of University, Alice Birch. I met Alice at 1000 Stars. She sent me Little Light. And David was right. It was a play of extraordinary poise and wit; of real anger and strangeness. Her eye for alarming stage direction was matched only by the taut poise of her dialogue. That play remained criminally unproduced for five years but she made her professional debut the following ear with the similarly arresting Many Moons at the Theatre 503. In the following years she wrote Astronaut in collaboration with the much vaunted Islington Community Theatre, wrote Little on the Inside for Clean Break and adapted Malcom Saville’s Lone Pine Club for Pentabus Theatre. But it was the electric Revolt she Said, Revolt Again, written for the Royal Shakespeare Company, that saw her work reach outside of the studio theatres of London. A play that sparkled with savage wit and formal explosion and culminated in one of the most viscerally anarchic scenes I’ve seen at the Theatre Upstairs here, at the point when it visited in 2015, it marked the arrival on the national stage of a writer of real confidence. Her collaboration with Rash Dash We Want you to Watch was produced at the Temporary Space at the National Theatre and in 2015 she made the first of three shows with her hero and mentor Katie Mitchell. The poised, searing consideration of the sexual politics and isolation at the heart of Hamlet, Ophelia’s Zimmer was co-produced by Berlins Schaubuhne and the Royal Court. Alice’s adaptation of Elfriede Jelinek’s Shadow (Eurydice Speaks) was produced last year at the Schaubuhne and then in the spring, Anatomy of a Suicide. Her work has been produced widely throughout Europe and recently at the urgent and super cool Soho Rep in New York. Alice is a writer of exquisite poetry and unerring savagery. She returns again and again to excavate the violence of patriarchy in its many forms. She is also a writer of real wit and humanity and formal exploration and it is a real pleasure to welcome her here.”
If all the world’s a stage, we’re the programme notes. The National Theatre Podcast explores how theatre connects to the big issues of our time: sex, death, politics, and everything in between. We take you behind the scenes to investigate the artists and the ideas behind some of today’s most interesting productions, and go out into the world to find theatre at play in our everyday lives. It’s a show about theatre, without the drama.
Rank #1: 4. Old Lear.
Simon Russell Beale and Don Warrington talk to us about playing one of the greatest roles of all time, to help us unpick the complex relationship between acting and ageing. Plus, we talk to theatre company Improbable about teaching actors in their 80s to improvise for the first time. Please note this episode contains strong language.
Rank #2: 3. Performing Gender.
Dame Harriet Walter has performed some of Shakespeare’s most iconic male roles – she tells us what it taught her about gender and power, and how it made her a better actor. We speak to body language expert India Ford to analyse how our female politicians represent themselves as powerful women, and we talk about breaking down gender barriers with drag queen John Sizzle. Power! Sex! High heels! We’ve got it all.
Podcast by Frantic Assembly
Rank #1: THE FRANTIC PODCAST | S1 | Ep3 | Fear & F-Ups.
Scott Graham and Jonnie Riordan return to discuss fear in theatre and recall some monumental f-ups along the way.
Rank #2: THE FRANTIC PODCAST | S1 | Ep5 | The one about Inspiration.
Buster Keaton, Charlie Chaplin, T.S. Elliott... Guy Garvey?.... Jonnie Riordan asks Artistic Director Scott Graham where does his inspiration come from in making a Frantic Assembly Production.There's also an podcast exclusive where Scott Graham talks about all the shows in development at Frantic Assembly HQ.
The Pint-Sized Playwriting Podcast exists to help emerging playwrights understand how to get ahead in the world of new theatre.
Rank #1: Ep2. Deirdre O'Halloran.
This episode is with the fantastic Deirdre O’Halloran, literary associate at The Soho Theatre. For links to everything that Deirdre mentions, see below: - The Soho Writers' Lab - https://sohotheatre.com/project/writers-lab/ - The Tony Craze Award - awarded to the best piece of writing from a member of the Soho Writers Lab: https://sohotheatre.com/artists/writers/tony-craze-award/ - The Verity Bargate Award - the prize of which is £7000 commission for The Soho Theatre to produce the winning play: https://sohotheatre.com/artists/writers/verity-bargate-award/ - To check out the brilliant and diverse artists Deirdre mentions, see below: Kim Noble - http://mrkimnoble.com/ Bryony Kimmings - http://www.bryonykimmings.com/ Yolanda Mercy - http://www.yolandamercy.com/ Lucy Mccormick - https://twitter.com/lucy_muck?lang=en Natasha Marshall - https://twitter.com/marshalltash?lang=en Denim - http://www.denim-uk.com/ Phoebe Eclair-Powell - https://www.independenttalent.com/writers/phoebe-eclair-powell/ - Deirdre read out the opening stage directions from First Love Is A Revolution by Rita Kalnejais, which was first performed at The Soho in October 2015 and was directed by Steve Marmion: https://sohotheatre.com/shows/first-love-is-the-revolution/ If you enjoy the podcast please subscribe, share and give us a rating! We'd also love to hear your feedback so please tweet us here: @Pint_Sized_ or Facebook us here: www.facebook.com/pintsizedtheatre. This podcast is supported by Line-Up: https://lineupnow.com Music by Teleman. Produced by Olly Jacques.
Rank #2: Ep3. Janet Fillingham .
This episode is with the superb Janet Fillingham, literary agent at Janet Fillingham Associates. For links to everything that Janet mentions, see below: - Janet Fillingham Associates submissions policy: http://www.janetfillingham.com/submissions/ - BBC Writers' Room: http://www.bbc.co.uk/writersroom - Pop-up theatre: https://www.thestage.co.uk/features/2017/pop-venues-rewriting-theatres-rules/ - Dublin Fringe Festival: http://www.fringefest.com https://www.irishtimes.com/news/moving-from-the-fringe-to-centre-stage-1.1158271 - Brighton Fringe Festival - https://www.brightonfringe.org - Edinburgh Fringe Festival - https://www.edfringe.com - Jerusalem by Jez Butterworth (an example Janet used where theatre is embracing modern-day issues): https://www.theguardian.com/stage/theatreblog/2011/oct/25/why-i-love-butterworths-jerusalem - Soho Writers' Alumni Group - http://secure.sohotheatre.com/young-people/soho-young-company/writers-alumni-group/ - The BFI Network: https://network.bfi.org.uk/funding-finder - The Cherry Orchard by Anton Chekhov - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Cherry_Orchard - Mouther Courage and Her Children by Bertolt Brecht - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mother_Courage_and_Her_Children - People Places and Things by Duncan MacMillan: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/People,_Places_and_Things http://www.casarotto.co.uk/client/duncan-macmillan-14214 - Nell Gwynn by Jessica Swale: http://www.shakespearesglobe.com/discovery-space/previous-productions/nell-gwynn http://www.mlrep.com/client.php?id=46 - The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time adapted by Simon Stephens: http://www.curiousonstage.com http://www.casarotto.co.uk/client/simon-stephens-11518 - The Life and Adventures of Nicholas Nickleby adapted by David Edgar: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Life_and_Adventures_of_Nicholas_Nickleby_(play) https://www.theguardian.com/stage/2004/mar/20/theatre.politicaltheatre If you enjoy the podcast please subscribe, share and give us a rating! We'd also love to hear your feedback so please tweet us here: @Pint_Sized_ or Facebook us here: www.facebook.com/pintsizedtheatre. This podcast is supported by Line-Up: https://lineupnow.com Music by Teleman. Produced by Olly Jacques.