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Drama in the Belgrade's B2 Auditorium

Belgrade Theatre, B2 Auditorium: Protest 26 – 28 February; As She Likes It 16 March; Peak Stuff 21-22 March; Community Service 10-13 April. 



The team at the Belgrade Theatre are excited to announce details of some of the exciting and eclectic programme of drama that will be running this spring in the B2 auditorium:

Fuel, Imaginate and Northern Stage, in association with the National Theatre of Scotland present the new play Protest by Hannah Lavery and directed by Natalie Ibu from 26-28 February. The play follows three girls as they prepare to stand up for what they believe in despite the injustices stacked against them. Protest explores the topics of what it takes to make a difference, the power of friendship and the importance of believing in your own voice.

Written by Chloe Wade and supported by Olivier Award-winning playwright, Morgan Lloyd Malcolm (Emilia, The Globe, Obsession, Netflix), As SHE Likes It plays for one night only on 16 March. The contemporary Brechtian-style play, which features a fusion of live theatre and filmed footage, is inspired by the story of #MeToo pioneer Patricia Douglas and exposes the cultural legacy of sexism and exploitation that still haunts the film industry to this day. A darkly comedic explosion of multimedia, verbatim, cabaret and drag.

Award-winning theatre company ThickSkin bring Peak Stuff by Billie Collins to the B2 auditorium from 21-22 March. Winner of the New Play Commission Scheme, the play follows three fast-paced stories about consumer culture: Alice is done with fast fashion, Ben can’t stop buying trainers and Charlie just wants to sell out... one organ at a time. Directed by ThickSkin’s Neil Bettles (How Not To Drown, Frantic Assembly’s The Unreturning, Disney’s Bedknobs and Broomsticks), the play uses live drumming, spectacular video design and is a tale for modern times.

Inspired by the life of community hero Trevor Prince, Community Service is an emotional and uplifting theatre show, full of live music and wit. Running from 10-13 April, it is set against a backdrop of Thatcher’s Britain, the Handsworth Riots, miner’s strikes and casual racism. Meanwhile, in the Pentecostal Church a schism is being questioned by children who are listening to secular music on the radio and rebelling against the strict rules of their immigrant parents. The show is created by internationally acclaimed local company Stan’s Cafe with musician Reisz Amos (AKA Oddpriest), DJ/Choreographer Paul ‘Steady’ Steadman, Gospel Revisited Project and a talented team of actors and musicians.

Tickets and further information:





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