The illusion of theatre is both broken and confirmed at the very outset, thereby objectifying the shame unfolded in the various aspects of the life of this particular Angela Brazil.
Directed by Hugh Thomas.
The love went out of Da and Ma’s marriage a long time ago. They do speak but it is a continuing war of words. He is down the pub with his mates, she is looking for a girl with a sturdy frame for her idle son Alyn.
Directed by James Ashton
“I had all the coke I could get up my nose, all the women that my hot tub would hold and more money than I’d ever be able to spend, and do you know what? I don’t miss any of it.”
With Nathan Sussex directed by Mathilde Lopez
A black comedy. Irreverent, edgy, profane, violent and incredibly funny. Set in South Wales and with a cast of characters who are intrinsically Welsh, its themes and humour are nevertheless universal.
Directed by Julie Barclay
“A measured and provoking drama, confident in its craftsmanship…A powerhouse of emotion”. Kate Stratton Evening Standard.
“Ian Rowlands is undisputedly one of Wales’ most interesting and exciting playwrights” David Adams. Harold becomes obsessed with an image of an actress, to find her he journeys into the evils of society.
In a disused custom house on the edge of a new European state two men dream of crossing the border and starting a new life. Will they find the determination to fulfil their dream? A brilliant emerging young Cardiff based playwright.
At its first performance at the Edinburgh Fringe in 1966 Observer critic Ronald Bryden called Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead “the most brilliant debut by a young playwright since John Arden”.
“Rivets your attention and there is a surprise around every corner” – The Stage.
Directed by Elise Davison.
Two Cardiff Lads’ answer to terrorism.
Directed by Michael Kelligan.