Welcome to the Adel Players website

Founded in 1945, Adel Players is an amateur drama group with at present around 40 members. We put on three plays a year in our own theatre space at the Adel Memorial Hall in north Leeds as part of the Adel Sports and Social Club. Find out more at About Us. For our next production, please see below, or if not there just click here: Forthcoming Productions.


We hope you enjoy this website. If you see something not working or have any other feedback, please feel free to leave a comment here.


Or email us at: webadmin@adel-players.org.uk

Our next production: "How the Other Half Loves"

by Alan Ayckbourn, directed Mike Andrews                      22-25 January 2020

Start the New Year with laughter! Adel Players are pleased to present this farce which follows the consequences of an adulterous affair between a married man and his boss’s wife and their attempts to cover their tracks by roping in a third couple to be their alibi. Inevitably this results in a chain of misunderstandings, conflicts and revelations. Sure to be popular to cheer up the dark January nights, please book early (see here) to avoid disappointment!

"Wait Until Dark" ends its run with capacity audiences

By Frederick Knott, directed Dianne Newby                                                                       16-19 October, 2019     

Once again all of us at Adel Players are very grateful for the support of so many our patrons which helped to make our latest production such a success. Over 500 of you came to see the show and the feedback we have had has been extremely gratifying, the following being typical:


"Wow.  That was some performance last night.  One of my friends rang this morning and said the staging could have been at the West End.  It was superb and very detailed.  The acting was outstanding and the plot kept us mesmerised. The Dial M for Murder film has always been one of eeriest, spine-tingling I've seen and this script was in the same league.  Adel Players really did so well with all the complexities of producing this.  Very well done to everyone involved.  We were all very impressed."


"A really outstanding production, superbly produced, directed and acted by everyone as usual, but especially so by Laura Romanowski. So thank you very much for another great evening".


Please see below for production stills along with reviews as we receive them. 

David Pritchard (as Roat), Gavin Jones (Croker) and Rob Colbeck (Mike)
Bardia Ahmadi (as Sam) and Laura Romanowski (Susy)
Laura and Ella Thornley (as Gloria)
Robin Peart and Shell Peart (as the Policemen)

Review of "Wait Until Dark"

Our thanks to Jenny Jones for taking the trouble to provide this review of the production:


Set in 1966 London, with no modern technology, short phone numbers using a phone with a dial, and £1 notes to do the shopping, we were immediately transported back in time. Take a combination of a blind woman, three criminals, a doll stuffed with heroin, and a geeky teenage neighbour, and you have the recipe for a life-threatening game of cat and mouse. A difficult play to act in when the main subject doesn’t make eye contact, but it was beautifully performed and directed, another Adel Players triumph. 

Sam and Susy Henderson, played by Bardia Ahmadi and Laura Romanowski, live in a basement flat in Notting Hill Gate. Recently married after a whirlwind romance, shortly after Susy lost her sight in an accident, they are young and in love. Sam is an up and coming photographer with a studio quite close by. He is trying to persuade Susy to be more independent, but Susy relies on Gloria from the flat above for help. She’s a teenage girl who likes to play tricks on Susy but, as the play moves on, she proves to be Susy’s biggest ally. 

After a flight home from Amsterdam Sam returns with a musical doll he’s been asked to carry back by a mysterious woman. He’s unaware that three ruthless criminals are trying to take it from her for the large amount of heroin the woman has stuffed inside it. Sam goes off twice to take photographs of clients, but no-one turns up as both are invitations designed to get him out of the way so the criminals can con their way into the flat to retrieve the doll when Susy is there alone. Add to this scenario the body of the woman who the criminals dump nearby in a rolled-up rug and the tension builds as, disguised as police, they suggest that Sam had been having an affair with this woman and may have murdered her. 

The set was cleverly designed with a short staircase to the front door, and a small area there where the criminals would stand so as not to be observed, but they hadn’t accounted for Susy’s heightened senses, especially her hearing, since becoming blind. Two Venetian blinds high in the wall were used to flash signals to the criminals waiting in their Dormobile parked next to a phone box (remember, its 1966) so they can ring Susy, posing as police. They start searching the flat determined to find the doll but it’s obvious that it isn’t there and Susy keeps her cool to protect Sam, insisting she doesn’t know the doll’s whereabouts. 

The criminals were constantly in and out of the flat, one pretending to be different people, all to add to Susy’s confusion. Beautifully acted, a chase scene was performed when Susy took out the fuses, so the criminals were in the dark and unlike her were at a disadvantage. Lots of tension built up as Susy began to get the upper hand; she realised that the policemen were fakes and she could sense when there was more than one person in the room with her. In the 

meantime, the young neighbour, Gloria, revealed that she has the doll. She confessed that she had stolen it but then had felt guilty and returned it, so Susy stuffed it into the washing machine to hide it from the last and most dangerous of the criminals, who by now had killed the other two. A frantic chase ensued round the flat with Susy lunging at him with a kitchen knife in the dark, as the whole audience held its collective breath. In the final scene Sam returned together with Gloria and the real police. Gloria’s comment? “I wish something as exciting as this happened every day!”

~ ~ ~ Jenny Jones 

STOP PRESS: Book launch for Adel Players member

We are proud to note that our own "writer-in-residence", Pat Riley, has a new book about to be published. Serpent Child is a compelling memoir of Pat's childhood and the impact of her fractured and often fractious family life. To mark the occasion there will be a series of launch events and you are cordially invited to attend the one being held at AWMA, per the poster attached below. Why "Serpent Child"? Come along to find out...We look forward to seeing you!

Poster for Serpent Child launch event
SC Flyer V3 Adel launch Sept 5th A4 (003[...]
Adobe Acrobat document [346.6 KB]

Murder Mystery makes a killing!

After last year's great success, Adel Players was once again proud to present our annual Murder Mystery entertainment. Penned by our resident thriller writer, Pat Riley, it was performed at the Robert Craven Hall in Bramhope as well as at the Memorial Hall in Adel. Over 160 attended the two events and a grand total of £2012.50 was raised for AWMA as well as additional funds to help renovation work at the the Robert Craven Hall. Thanks to all our loyal supporters for helping make it such a success. See below for pictures and reviews.

Dianne Newby, Digna Rodriguez, David Lancaster and Owen Carey-Jones
Dianne with Jane Gorton and Andy Sneddon
Our compere, Mike Andrews

Review of "Murder in the Spotlight"

Our sincere thanks to Ann and Donna for this review of our latest Murder Mystery:


The annual murder mystery evening with pie and peas (or vegetarian option) is always well supported and this year was no exception. Written by Adel’s Pat Riley and performed by members of the Adel Players it is a major fund-raiser for the Adel War Memorial Association. The catering was undertaken in Adel by the A.W.M.A.’s Badminton section and in Bramhope by members of their community.

One of the delights of these productions is that snippets of local information are woven into the script – this year the spotlight shining on the Association itself. One wonders how Pat manages to come up with such a great variety of plots set in our locality! To set the scene the audience, gathered on tables of ten, tackled a couple of crime quizzes which helped break the ice as memories were coaxed into action. The compere for the evening was Mike Andrews as the archetypal Northern club host…which he did with aplomb.

As the action unfolded on stage we watched the characters attentively until, just before the interval, the “star” of the show, Electra, was electrocuted – a very dramatic ending to conclude the first half. Over our suppers, we debated who could have committed the murder, why and how. Almost all appeared to have motives. Our answer sheets were collected, the raffle took place and then we found out, via the second part, who the murderer was. All the clues to the correct answer are in the script…so it is perfectly possible to identify the culprit – the winners are the table who list the most clues.

Of course an excellent script isn’t enough to guarantee a good evening – it needs to have a talented cast to make one believe in the characters and the situation they find themselves in. Fortunately Adel Players has no problem in that regard - one felt the play had been written for the actors, the casting was so good.

Dianne Newby played the ageing nightclub singer to perfection – her singing of ‘Send in the Clowns’ and ‘Fever’ was superb.

She was ably supported by Owen Carey Jones as her ex-husband and manager, who was proud of her singing ability and career. Jane Gorton was Electra’s daughter and make-up artist – again, proud to support her mum’s career, but both having their own thoughts and agenda on Electra too.

Andy Sneddon as the younger lover/sound engineer gave a wonderful comedic performance, whilst David Lancaster (press reporter) and Digna Sindin Rodriquez (photographer) added very different characters and dimensions to the plot, linking back to the past, when Electra’s career was at a high point and Electra made her own decisions which suited her, regardless of others.

Alan Foale and Anne Andrews had smaller, but essential, roles in delivering the plot. The play captured our imagination, was extremely entertaining and created much discussion on the tables.

The evening seemed to be over all too quickly….it seems a long time before the next production “Wait until Dark” on 16-19 October, which we are already looking forward to.


Ann Lightman & Donna Shoesmith-Evans


Our latest main production had its final performance on 13 April. We had an audience of just shy of 500 in total over the four nights and as always, we are very grateful to all our loyal patrons for their continued support. "Excellent, definitely worth going, haven’t enjoyed myself so much in months..." was typical of audience reactions and it was nice also to get the following feedback: Just wanted to congratulate Pat on a wonderful performance last night. Did not realise she was “starring” in it until we got the programme! We both loved the play too. We needed a good laugh… it was a very funny play and of course superbly acted by all. Good to see some talented newcomers too".

As usual pictures, reviews and other audience reactions will be posted here as we get them.

"Spirit Level" by Pam Valentine, directed Alan Foale   10-13 April, 2019     7.30 pm at Adel Memorial Hall

Production photos for "Spirit Level"

Our thanks once again to Tony Zigmond for the equipment and expertise that contributed to this lovely record of the show.

David Lancaster (as Jack Cameron), Owen Carey-Jones (Mark Webster), Dianne Newby (Susie Cameron) and Janet Porter (Marcia Bradshaw)
Bardia Ahmadi (as Simon Willis) and Laura Romanowski (Flic Wilis)
Dianne and David with Pat Riley (as the Guardian Angel)
Cast, crew and members
And not to forget the set...

First produced in 2010, our third play of the season was a light comedy with a strong streak of fantasy and moments of classic farce. Jack and Susie Cameron drowned in a boating accident while on a holiday in the Italian Lakes. They now haunt their old cottage, staving off boredom by tormenting the local estate agent and the various tenants who rarely stay long. Then a young couple arrives and Jack and Susie decide that they really quite like them and start to get involved in their lives.


Director, Alan Foale, told us before the show: “Spirit Level is a light comedy about couples young and old and the strange ways in which human relationships develop. It is indeed a play to lift your spirits. I was enchanted when I first read the play and it was so fresh that it held my attention throughout, as well as making me laugh out loud! And it left me to reflect on human nature without ever feeling that someone was lecturing me”. 

Review of "Spirit Level" by John Hartley

Our thanks to John Hartley for this review of the production which will appear shortly in "Adel Bells":


Pam Valentine wrote Spirit Level, a light comedy containing fantasy and farce, first  produced in 2010. 


The story is about two couples, one young the other more mature. Indeed the older couple both died in a boating accident and have returned to their former home, as ...er Ghosts. The younger couple take up renting the same house.


The plot offered plenty of scope for mischief as the ghosts, unseen by humans, move objects around to the confusion, annoyance and bewilderment of the other people in the story. Apart from the wit and laughs, the play drew out some pathos as the older couple reflected on their lives together and missed opportunities through lack of communication.


David Lancaster and Dianne Newby , both experienced and talented actors, played their ghostly roles with their usual professionalism. It was encouraging to see two new players Laura Romanowski and Bardia Ahmadi taking on the parts of the young couple. Both gave sparkling and lively performances which complemented the others perfectly.


There were three superb cameo roles. Janet Porter played the formidable and staid Mother-in-Law who was led by the ghosts unbeknownst into a compromising situation with the local Estate Agent. Owen Cary Jones as the Estate Agent also suffered at the hands of the mischievous couple. His anxiety and agitation increased whilst the story unfolded as he began to doubt his own eyes when things moved around with no logical explanation. Pat Riley was the sympathetic Guardian Angel, complete with mobile ‘phone, who added a lovely, light touch to the proceedings. A shout out here for the Sound Department. Not only did they set the appropriate mood music for the play  

but they also produced some great ring tones which drew laughs of approval from the audience.


Director Alan Foale told me that one of the challenges in this play was to ensure that the ghosts did not bump into the humans during some of the faster moving scenes. The location of the play was set in a cottage in Yorkshire Dales and this was to accommodate the different generations involved. He is a great fan of Pam Valentine’s work and consequently had an enjoyable experience directing a great team.


I sought out members of the audience for feedback. Comments included “Very funny”, “Enjoyable” and my favourite “Uplifting”.


Well done Adel Players for another successful Play much appreciated by the audience.


John Hartley

"Haunting Julia" closes after another successful run for Adel Players

More than 430 audience members came to see our January play from the pen of Alan Ayckbourn. Not his usual comedic offering, this chilling and sometimes dark work kept our audiences fully engaged and proved to be a superb vehicle for the three actors, Mike Andrews, Robert Colbeck and Matthew Newby who carried the whole piece with great aplomb. Many thanks to those who came to support us and of course to the many members of Adel Players backstage and front of house who contributed to getting it ready for performance. Production pictures are posted below and we will add reviews and audience reaction as they come in.

First produced in Scarborough in 1994, Haunting Julia is essentially a ghost story. The play is set on the top floor of the Julia Lukin Centre, a bespoke combination of museum, shrine and music school. Here the attic bedroom has been recreated in which Julia, a musical prodigy, lived as a student and died a tragic, untimely death at the age of nineteen. Along one side is the viewing area, on the bed her favourite teddy bear. Three men gather in this room, each with his own connection to Julia, and, as they discuss the events leading up to the apparent suicide twelve years before, a series of eerie phenomena begins to take over the building. Has Julia gone for good or is she preparing one final, terrifying appearance? A real spine-tingler for a dark January night!

Our thanks to Tony Zigmond for the equipment and expertise that helped in producing the following record of the production.

Mike Andrews as Joe
Robert Colbeck as Ken
Matthew Newby as Andy

And the set:

Review of "Haunting Julia"

Many thanks to Ann Lightman for this thoughtful appreciation of our production:


This was strangely powerful theatre, not entirely comfortable watching from my point of view. It relied almost entirely on the spoken word – what masterful performances from three experienced and accomplished actors Mike Andrews, Robert Colbeck and Matthew Newby! How did they learn such huge scripts – no prompts necessary – amazing! Two of the three were on stage from the beginning, but Robert’s role was also demanding. The characters – all linked to Julia whose death aged 19 in the bedsit where the action took place - were totally believable, the emotions tangible.

The successful self-made (Yorkshire) businessman, Julia’s father (Mike) crumpled before our eyes, the educated voice of common-sense (Julia’s boyfriend at the time, Matthew), moved from a rather bored detached person, to one where memories he had worked to put behind him flooded back and overwhelmed him. The ex-janitor of the bed-sit (Robert) diffident, with little education, cash or position was another contrasting character and his role, as a psychic, was superb. Despite not having changes of scenery, costumes, action or many characters, there was intense drama … the tension built up to a crescendo during which the audience and the cast were “blown away” by Julia’s ghost. The cast almost literally - flat on their backs. In the first half there was also some humour so the audience was able to stay the course so to speak – one hardly breathed during the second half!

It was totally mesmerising, but I really didn’t know what to make of it at the end. However, I went to sleep thinking about it, awoke thinking about it – powerful drama indeed. It seemed to suggest that positives like love and talent can be devastating if they overwhelm – communication is key - not a bad message for a playwright. To borrow a comment from one of our party: “It will be one of those plays that you think back to long after the event.”  Literally “a haunting performance”!                                


Thanks also for this from our regular patron, Alison Garrett:


Wow! The acting in  'Haunting Julia' was just outstanding.  To have only 3 actors who were on stage most of the time and who were word perfect was very impressive  - plus the acting made them totally believable.  Well done you and well done Adel  Players.  We took two new neighbours with us and they said it was far better than they could have imagined.  Sometimes I think amateur dramatics is still associated with wobbly scenery and the rest. 


And another satisfied customer:


LOVED Haunting Julia, cracking performances, one of the best we've seen at Adel Players :-)

"Coming Home to Blighty" performed to great acclaim

Our tribute on the 100th anniversary of the armistice (see below for details) was performed on 11 November at the Adel War Memorial Association to an audience of over 120 from the local community. Huge thanks go to Pat Riley for her work in compiling the piece, aided in research by Bernard Riley, Val Crompton and Ann Lightman and of course to all who came, all who took part and the staff and Executive members of the AWMA who helped with preparation. All those who attended agreed it was a very fitting way of marking the anniversary, as well as reminding us of the origins and purpose of the AWMA itself.

"We will remember them..."

Gordon Hartley (on the left), grandson of William Hartley who was killed in WW1 and whose story featured in the commemoration. Pictured here with cast members, Harry and Shell Peart.

A commemoration of the end of World War One

Coming Home to Blighty

On the 11th day of the 11th month in 1918 the guns finally fell silent after a bloody global conflict that had been billed as the war to end all wars.  By then there had been 40 million military and civilian casualties and 6 million British and Irish men had been sent into battle, 82,000 of whom were from Leeds and its surrounding villages.

18 of those who died in the Great War were from Adel.  Most communities chose to erect conventional war memorials but the people of this village had a different idea about how they wanted to commemorate the lives of those who weren’t coming home.  Find out what happened in France and Leeds from the hour the guns fell silent on 11 November 1918 until 14 November 1928 - the day when determined fund-raising by a small farming community of 400 households enabled Adel Memorial Hall and its many acres of sports fields to be opened as a charitable trust and a vibrant living memorial to the brave young men that Adel had lost.   

Coming Home to Blighty, an hour of stories, popular songs and poetry from the time when Leeds laughed, sang, cried, and fought its way back to peace, and its soldiers came home to a changed world.  

8.30 pm on Remembrance Sunday, 11 November, at Adel Memorial Hall, Church Lane, Adel, LS16 8DE

A big thank you to Professor Mark Seaward for this review of our commemoration:


"[Remembrance Day] emotion was further aroused by the Adel Players’ performance to a packed house in Adel Memorial Hall of ‘Coming Home to Blighty 1918-1928’ – a moving experience for the players and a tour de force for the audience. For one hour, through memories, poetry and songs, the local story unfolded from the ‘time when Leeds laughed, sang, cried and fought its way back into peace, and its soldiers came home to a changed world’. Eighteen of the Adel men sent into battle never returned, and the local community at that time chose not to erect a conventional memorial, but to commemorate their lives in a different way. In consequence, this small farming community of 400 households, through determined fund-raising, enabled Adel Memorial Hall and its many acres of sports fields to be opened as a charitable trust and a vibrant living memorial to the brave young men that Adel had lost. 


It would be wrong of me to pick out particular contributions as every one of the Adel Players put their hearts and souls into their performances, but the beautiful rendition of the folksong ‘The Green Fields of France’, the words and music composed by Eric Bogle after his visit in 1976 to the battlefields of northern France and Belgium, at the conclusion of the presentations, followed by a recording of theBenedictus from Karl Jenkins’ oratorio ‘The armed man – a mass for peace’ sung by the soloist Haley Westenra left us all spellbound. Even a prolonged round of applause could barely do full justice to the thought and effort by both the cast and production team to research, write and deliver such a heartfelt programme. The significant sum of money raised for the British Legion and AWMA charities at the performance is duly acknowledged, as was the time for reflection. 


Remembrance Day 2018 was indeed a day to remember!"


This from another audience member:


"I just wanted to say what a fantastic and informative performance the Adel Players did tonight. I thought they were brilliant".


And thank you to Alison Garrett for this:


[Thank you to] Adel Players for producing such a memorable show to mark the centenary of the end of World War 1.  In Adel we feel so lucky to have Adel Players and everyone I spoke to marvelled at the performances on Sunday.  Also, some people did not know the history of the club, the Memorial Hall and the significance of the large boulder outside the hall.  So, thank you for including all of that in your 'Peace and Remembrance in Adel' evening. 
It was a treat and the hall was packed.  The displays, the propelers, the naming of The Blighty Bar and the singalongs were all greatly appreciated.  It was truly a great end to a memorable day and Adel Players marked the occasion with, we thought, the right balance of solemnity and humour.  Bravo!  
This type of event really helps to bring our community together.  Special mention must go to Pat who ended the evening so appropriately and the song she sang was word-perfect.  We were in awe.  What a way to end such a moving evening.

Murder Mystery plays to packed audiences!

A huge thank you to all those who came along to our latest Murder Mystery, performed at Bramhope and AWMA on the 8th and 9th June, and to all those involved in the production for making it such a success. Particular thanks must go to Pat Riley for writing this year's script and to Mike Andrews for his sterling efforts as both director and compere. Between the two performances, just short of £2,500 was raised to support AWMA and our ambitious plans to improve our auditorium and other facilities. Thanks for your support, and we look forward to seeing you next year!

"A Murder of Crows": an Adel Players Murder Mystery 

The latest in our very popular series of murder mysteries, and penned by our very own “writer-in-residence”, Pat Riley, this original piece proved both intriguing and entertaining for our two capacity audiences.


14 years ago Lizzie, the eldest daughter of Colonel Charles Crowe and his wife Julia, disappeared from the family home at Adel Manor, leaving her parents to care for her baby son Jack.  Nothing has been heard from her since but the Colonel clings to the belief that she will one day return and he insists every year that they must celebrate her birthday.  This obsession with Lizzie is bitterly resented by the rest of the family, especially Lizzie’s son Jack, who is deeply hurt by his mother’s desertion of him when he was just a few months old.  Tensions within the family come to a head when a handbag and suitcase belonging to Lizzie are found at Adel Dam Nature Reserve, and the case changes from that of a missing person to a possible case of murder. 


Lizzie was beautiful and talented: were her family and friends as close to her as they say, or was she surrounded by envy and hatred?  After 14 years the truth will out.  Detective Inspector Samuel Hainsworth and community WPC Jemina Relampago are investigating! 

A Review of “Murder of Crows” performed by Adel Players in Bramhope & Adel on 8 & 9 June 2018

Our thanks go to Ann Lightman for this review of our latest Murder mystery:


I attended the Bramhope first night and had a great evening. Both the Bramhope and Adel events were sold out. After paying for the reserved ticket and buying raffle tickets, I found a seat at a table with two people I already knew and we were joined by another three. Our table worked in two groups to complete the two paper quizzes we found on the table. One was a picture quiz of TV detectives - I hadn’t realised there were so many! As one on the table never watched crime fiction and another two had spent most of their lives in the USA, the onus was on the three eldest, me included! It was hilarious – if we recognised the face, we might just get the actors name or the series – getting the first and second name of the detective (a point for each) certainly was a challenge! Credit to our oldest team member who came up with the surname Stanhope for Vera. non-TV person beavered away at the crime question sheet, e.g. which debtors’ prison did Charles Dickens father spend time in? (Marshalsea). A girl murdered in 1867 gave rise to what common phrase? (Sweet Fanny Adams).   If we didn’t get the answers, we were interested in finding them out!


Then – lights- action – and the compere Mike Andrews appeared on stage, dressed in black with a bow tie … as befitting a crow! The play, written by Pat Riley, our local playwright and author, started and we were soon introduced to the Crowe family of Adel Manor! The audience really appreciated the local setting – with the X84 bus service! We learned that a daughter of the family disappeared leaving her baby son behind …but then items turn up in the vicinity of Breary Dam following some restoration work (very topical!), the Police come, investigate further, discover human remains and a murder investigation is launched. End of Act One – and everyone could possibly be a suspect except Jack who was then a baby and probably his aunt who would have been just 14. It still left four suspects most of whom had motives. As befits a good murder mystery, it isn’t that straight forward!


Over a delicious pie and peas (or a vegetarian option) supper, the pros and cons of various suspects were debated – and the killer mentioned as a possibility. The majority decision was (of course) wrong, but not embarrassingly so as we had been pretty sure the true killer conspired in a cover-up. The results of the paper quizzes were also read out. Are mobile phones replacing fading memories we wondered? Our table didn’t win though we were surprised and proud of what we did achieve by putting our heads together. The raffle was then drawn - the money raised was going towards paying for the new roof on the venue that night the Bramhope Village Hall. We then sat back and watched the Finale, in which the true killer was revealed, together with the clues which led to us being able (or not) to detect the person. There was a wonderful twist in the ending, which the audience loved! After the murderer confessed, the police officer managed to get a word in and say that the bones were pre-historic! But she was still arrested as by now she had killed her husband too!


It was a great evening. The cast were terrific – and special mention must be made of the youngest, Harry Peart, who had one of the major roles, leading the opening scene! He lived up to the high standards always reached by Adel Players. Anne Mark too had a huge role, especially in the final scene… but they were not alone and it was good to see a number of players we have grown familiar with on stage plus some less familiar. It’s not the first time I’ve commented on how lucky we are in Adel (and now Bramhope) to have such a large, talented and enthusiastic company covering such a range of ages. Our credulity is never stretched by the casting and we are never allowed to get bored. Brilliant!


Ann Lightman

Video clips from 'The Importance of Being Earnest'

Watch highlights of our April 2014 production - click here for more clips and further information.

FOUR Festival of Theatre awards for 'If I Were You'!

For more pictures, reviews and notes of recent productions click here