Dry, avuncular and irrepressibly honest – not unlike the man himself – John Peel’s Shed is a wonderfully warm one man show, stopping off at the Unity for one night only next month.
Wilfully anarchic and inventive physical comedy: just the thing to shake you out of your new year doldrums, Big Wow at the Unity this month.
You really want to see one of the city’s best, and most inventive comics? Liz Lacey celebrates a rare return for a genuine, intelligent talent. Let’s be honest, it takes a lot to find the funny bone in Coldplay…
You might think it’s a thing of the past, but the grim practise of slavery is still prevalent, even in this country. A new play at the Unity tells one woman’s brave story, writes John Maguire.
A musical about the life of a shipyard? Why not. There’s a fascinating tale to be told here, after all.
The Friendship Experiment at the Unity Theatre is a complex comedy idea made deceptively simple, says Vicky Anderson.
Part theatrical exploration, part installation, and totally devastating, For The Best is a real life tragedy that breaks all the rules.
The Grimstones: Hatched at the Unity was a wonderful gothic vignette in DaDaFest’s schedule.
A rare window into Liverpool’s Chinese community; David Yip’s Gold Mountain is powerful, intriguing and beautiful stuff.
Sir Henry at Rawlinson End is barking, riotous, wonderful, rich, lewd, absurdist, quintessentially English stuff, tied together perfectly by a towering central performance.
A campaigning theatre company with its roots in roots in experimental theatre, with a modus operandi of bringing theatre to the masses. Now features an engaging mix of new and established talent and productions, while retaining a link to the past in the form of workshops and performance space.
Nick Holloway unravels the complex tangle of QUANGOs, budgets and assorted acronyms to investigate how funding cuts will affect arts and culture in Liverpool. So, what’s in the firing line?
© 2010 - 2013 Sevenstreets.com | All rights reserved