Coin Operated

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Date: 10th – 14th May
Time: 8pm
Price: £12
TwentySomething Productions are proud to present COIN OPERATED a brand new song cycle featuring the music of New York, singer-songwriters ZACK ZADEK and DREW GASPARINI. Developed and devised by the cast and creatives exploring issues of love and acceptance, the moments we have to leave behind and the power of moving forward.


Director: Matt Harrison
Musical Director & Arranger: Rowland Braché
Cast: Chloe Nicolson, Alex Pritchett, Amy-Jean Ward and Ben Vivian-Jones.
Amy-Jean Ward & Ben Vivian-Jones
TwentySomething Productions

The Invention of Acting


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Date: Friday 29th July
Time: 8pm
Price: £8
Sheep Soup (creators of Mrs Green:The Musical *****Metro *****Ed Fringe Review) in association with Nottingham’s BAFTA award-winning Television Workshop is back with a brand new sketch show.
Three humans discover The Invention Of Acting, and the possibilities are endless. And amusing. And they end within an hour. Get yourself in a room with the inimitable, raucous style of Sheep Soup. Expect offbeat original sketches, outrageous characters and bucketloads of unique musical comedy.

Ray Rackham Takes Liberties


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Date: Sunday 20th November
Time: 7:30pm (doors open at 7pm)
Price: £20Ray Rackham is without question not one of the Grand Dames of Broadway. In a career spanning nowhere near 60 years he has not starred in shows as diverse as Rodgers and Hart’s Pal Joey, Noel Coward’s Sail Away and most famously, not Stephen Sondheim’s Follies and Company, as well as not appearing in numerous film and award-winning television series. He has never played Alec Baldwin’s mother in 30 Rock, and didn’t have to wait 40 years for a Tony Award, because he’s never won one!

What he is, however, is a huge fan of Elaine Stritch, Martin Short, Bea Arthur and Hugh Jackman, and in a series of vignettes punctuated by songs from the shows in which he has not starred, he pays tribute to the type of one man and one woman shows that have punctuated the theatre scene for the last twenty years.

Raising much needed funds for London Theatre Workshop’s redevelopment programme, Ray promises to entertain, stumble through a song or two, and lie about himself…a little.



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Date: Wednesday 21st June – Saturday 8th July
Time: 7:30pm (With Saturday and Sunday Matinees at 2:30pm)
Price: £14 general, £12 concession
Age Recommendation 14+

a new play by Brandon Force, Matthew McCray, and Rowena Russell

“First they let girls join the Scouts, now they’ve created a uniform especially for Muslims. What’s next, atheists!?”

It’s the Summer of 2012. Scout Troop Hoddesdon 9th is in training for a competition against hundreds of other troops. The time has come to tighten those woggles and learn some drills! Order quickly deteriorates as the troop’s six scouts drift into playful imaginary escapades, role-playing and games of power. Scouting policies are under attack nationwide, and now this troop’s members are developing some questions of their own.

TRIBE is a new play about the history, principles and values of Scouting, their intersection with national pride and expansion, and their relevance with the youth of today. Created by an international collaboration, the play explores the impact of changes in Scout policies in the UK to support inclusion, gender parity and religion.
London Theatre Workshop, 88 Gracechurch Street, London, EC3V 0DN
Above New Moon Pub, Leadenhall Market

This production has been supported by London Theatre Workshop throughout its development.
This production is not endorsed by the Scout Association. It is a work of fiction.

Ordinary Days


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Date: Monday, May 29 to Saturday, June 17
Time: 8pm
Matinee: Wednesday, June 14 at 3pm

Price: £15 general, £12 concession
Monday and Tuesday – “Industry Nights” – £12 for Spotlight and Equity members.
Concessions – £12 for anyone over 65 and students with ID
Group rates – £12 for groups of 8 or more

Ordinary Days follows the parallel lives of four New Yorkers struggling to find meaning in the madness: Claire, who can’t let go of her past; Jason, determined to begin their future together; Warren, an artist who’s lost his sense of purpose; and Deb, a student who’s lost her thesis notes. It is a witty, poignant, and ultimately very relatable story about human connection and finding beauty in unexpected places. New York Times reviewer Charles Isherwood wrote that “Ordinary Days… captures with stinging clarity that uneasy moment in youth when doubts begin to cloud hopes for a future of unlimited possibility.”

Follow the journey of the production on Twitter at @OrdinayDaysLDN / #OrdinaryDaysLDN.