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Saint Andrews
Saturday, December 14, 2019

On The Rocks: Dancing at Lughnasa – review

Dancing at Lughnasa Barron Theatre, 11 April Dir. Beth Robertson **** Dancing at Lughnasa, is an excellent example of the work of the "Irish Chekhov" Brian Friel, who...

The St Andrews Revue: ‘Minstrel Cramps’ – review

The St Andrews Revue Venue 1, Thursday 11 April *** The St Andrews Revue returned with their annual On the Rocks Performance with a new show entitled...

If imagination were enough: Six Characters in Search of an Author...

Six Characters in Search of an Author Dir. Joseph Cunningham Venue 1, Wednesday 10 April *** In Joseph Cunningham's reinterpretation of Goold and Power's adaptation of Luigi Pirandello's...

With a lot of punchlines: Without a Punchline – review

Without a Punchline Dir. Rory Mackenzie **** Rory Mackenzie’s first foray into the world of writing and directing theatre was certainly not a timid one. His play...

Colin Mirth: a rather mixed bag

Colin Mirth Tuesday 9 April, Venue 1 *** Colin Mirth, the 2013 incarnation of the annual sketch show put on by Blind Mirth delivers fifteen short sketches...

On The Rocks A Capella – review

A capella features as one of the most popular events on the programme for On The Rocks, and this year is no exception. Held...

Technology meets reality: The Sugar Syndrome – review

The Sugar Syndrome by Lucy Prebble Dir. Tamsin Swanson *** With smart-phones, i-Pads and tablets, technology is at our fingertips all day, everyday and so Lucy Prebble’s...

They’re funny, honestly

Over the past few years, the St Andrews Revue has become a highlight of On The Rocks, and this year will be no exception....

A tasty dose of chaos: Pass the Salt – review

Pass the Salt Dir. Simon Lamb and Andrew Illsley *** Pass the Salt: A Play Peppered With Humour does very well in delivering the humour promised in...

Ambition that need not be slain: Julius Caesar – review

Julius Caesar, by William Shakespeare Monday 9 April, Venue 2 Dir. Benji Bailey *****   Shakespeare's Julius Caesar self-consciously professes: How many ages hence Shall this our lofty scene be acted...