LUU Open Theatre
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Fall in love. Have an affair. Threaten a friend. Listen to the voices in your head: In ‘the Structural Integrity of a Peach’ a brash Hunter struggles to voice new found emotions
Like Pokemon and popular xenophobia, 314 BC’s second biggest satire is back. Adapted from Aristophanes’ “The Birds” Cloud Cuckoo Land is coming.
Update your status. Tweet your thoughts. Instagram that selfie. Subscribe to that channel. Swipe right. Add to your Story. Sleep. Repeat. Join Open Theatre as they explore the morality and ethics of fame and fortune in the modern world
A playwright is losing his mind. Still reeling from a recent personal tragedy, the writer distracts himself by composing a new play. But he isn’t alone. An ominous figure looms over the writer, always with him: taunting him, mocking him, controlling him.
Memories are what make a person. If no-one can remember my life, what was the point of me living it? A surreal comedy which discusses loss of identity, the concept of redemption and the danger of eating too many crepes. In the dark depths of the Devil’s administration office, our heroes work their 9 to forever jobs assigning punishments and generally keeping things in order. That is, until they receive the blank form…
“And was Jerusalem builded here, among those dark satanic mills?” In the whimsical and robust landscape of rural Wiltshire, the reckless locals gather together for an unmissable night full of whizz, wangers, sick beats, tasty birds and rum’n’ribena…..
“Evolution is a completely natural change, but no one expected we’d change this fast.”
‘All along the back water, through the rushes tall, ducks are a-dabbling, up tails all’ Wind in the Willows is a charming children’s story about a community of animals and their riverside homes… or is it?
When a brave group of women decide to stand up for peace, they find a powerful, yet unlikely strategy to get their own way. They tell their men the sex stops unless they stop fighting.
Inspired by Oxbridge elite dining societies such as the Bullingdon Club, whose members once included David Cameron, Posh explores the British elite’s unquestioning sense of entitlement and a right to rule.