Welcome to our November Theatre newsletter with thrills, spills and entertainment for the whole family.
Published 5 October 2018
Our energetic line up starts on the 2 November with Damned United a football-themed play detailing Brian Clough career as the Leeds football manager, a team he despises.
Then on the 3 November, we have a play as equally energetic, for kids aged 2- 5 years. Combining physical theatre, circus and original music this play is set to teach our little ones that through stories and interaction they can change the world.
To round up our November theatre season we have the acclaimed production Ventoux on 7 November. 2Magpies venture to take on the most fearsome mountain the Tour de France, with a pair of road bikes onstage this promises to be like nothing you have seen before.
The Damned United | Doors open 7.45pm | Tickets £12.50
Originally co-produced with the Leeds Playhouse, The Damned United takes you inside the tortured mind of a genius slamming up against his limits, and brings to life the beauty and brutality of football, the working man’s ballet.
‘a cracking piece of theatre’ 4* review from British Theatre
‘swift, compact and bullishly to the point’ 5* review from Entertainment Focus
Plink and Boo | Doors open 15 min before start | Tickets from £7.50
Welcome to the topsy turvy world of Plink and Boo. Using acrobatics, live music and mountains of toys, join us in an interactive circus theatre adventure to explore what happens when people don’t fit into boxes (even if it is the nearest place to put them).
‘Entrancing, hilarious and thought provoking’ Weston-Super-Mum
Age Guidance: 2-5 years, plus grown-ups.
Ventoux | Doors open 7.45pm | Tickets £12.50
Ventoux is the most fearsome mountain encountered on the Tour de France.
It is also the story of Lance Armstrong and Marco Pantani – whose drug-fuelled race there in 2000 was the greatest cycling had ever seen. Ventoux charts the parallel lives of these champions who overcame great adversity in tandem, and the mountain that cast them in opposing directions.
‘not a pedestrian moment’ The Independent ★★★★
‘Touching and elegantly controlled’ The Scotsman ★★★★
‘A devastating study Broadway Baby ★★★★