Wings over Abbey Road over Harlow Playhouse

WINGS OVER ABBEY ROAD Saturday 25 April 7.30pm ALTHOUGH released before “Let It Be”, “Abbey Road” was The Beatles’ last recorded album – The biggest band in history at the very height of their success. Paul McCartney then went on to form “Wings”, a phenomenal band that released 23 singles and 9 albums, and toured […]

Giants of Rock ‘n’ Roll coming to Harlow Playhouse

FOUR giants of the Rock ‘n’ Roll world come together for the first time at the Playhouse Harlow for BE BOP A LULA!
Eddie Cochran, Gene Vincent, Billy Fury and Roy Orbison will be brought to life on stage in Harlow. Backed by some of the UK’s finest musicians, Gavin Stanley and Lars Young recreate these legends with passion and a very real ‘feel’ of the artists and their music. This is your chance to catch the show locally before it heads to the West End.

Review: Circus of Horrors at Harlow Playhouse

THERE aren’t too many scenarios where you find yourself staring at a dwarf’s genitals as the precursor to your Sunday evening entertainment. That said, The Circus of Horrors is not your everyday piece of theatre. Part Rocky Horror Show and Part Aerosmith Tribute Act, Night of the Zombie is as ever, all big hair and fake blood and not for the easily offended.

Comedy: Live at the Harlow Playhouse returns

Live at the Playhouse is bringing back another phenomenal line-up of top TV comedians to the Harlow Playhouse on the 6th March 2015. The fantastic line-up includes Damian Clark, Mick Ferry, Raymond & Mr Timpkins Revue and Nick Dixon. The compere of the evening will be the brilliant Mark Olver. 

With a hugely talented roster of comedians to tickle all taste buds, laughter is guaranteed. The evening includes a variety of deadpan, observational and alternative comedy, making both nights a perfect night out for all comedy fans.

Review: The Accrington Pals

THE whole play is held together by the matriarchal May, played by Sue Macpherson. Sue pitches the part perfectly as May tries to keep mind and body together as well as a fear and yearning for young artist Tom, played by David Baker. David also performed very well as the young artist with burning desire and a lust for life.

Review: Helen of Troy in a modern setting

WITH the action shared between just two actors, co-writer Tamsin Shasa’s Helen, and her guard who seems at points more her captor, in his combat fatigues, it is a deliberately physical performance, told more in movement than in the one sided dialogue. This leaves the audience lacking any real context, despite continued references to Troy, and her face.

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