Will Gillham has been cast as Antipholus of Syracuse in The Comedy of Errors for Petersfield Shakespeare Company performing in July 

‘I to the world am like a drop of water

That in the ocean seeks another drop’

When two sets of identical twins, separated at birth, unknowingly end up in the same city, a series of chance meetings leads to confusion, chaos and comic carnage. In true Shakespearean fashion, nothing is quite as it seems, and mistaken identity abounds. Will Antipholus and Dromio succeed in their quest to re-unite their families? Will anything ever make sense again? Sit back and enjoy this vibrant re-telling, directed by mischief maker, Becky Hope-Palmer.


Lucy Park has been cast as the role of Leslie in the production Tokyo Rose for Burnt Lemon Theatre performing at Derby Theatre, Edinburgh Festival in July and August and then coming to The New Diorama Theatre in town in October.

Turn back the dial to 1949.

Iva d’Aquino stands accused of treason in one of the most controversial trials in American history. Faced with accusations of peddling Axis propaganda, Iva becomes known as the notorious Tokyo Rose – but was she the villain she was made out to be?

Five female wartime disc jockeys spit piercing verse in a rap-packed musical broadcast going live in 5, 4, 3…

WINNER! The New Diorama & Underbelly Untapped Award 2019. Supported by Arts Council England.


Mary Lundie has been cast as Peter Rabbit in the production of Where is Peter Rabbit? performing at The Old Laundry Theatre from June to September 

“It’s a joy”  The Times

“Pure Magic”  Mail on Sunday

“Peter Rabbit dares to seize the day” The Telegraph

“Ingenious” The Stage

The smash-hit stage show of 2016 returns to delight audiences this summer.  Inspired by the world famous stories, our unique theatrical extravaganza brings to life Beatrix Potter’s favourite characters in a not to be missed visual spectacular!


Charlotte Green has been cast as part of the Chorus in the Merry Wives of Windsor at The Globe Theatre 

Double-meanings, disguises and dirty laundry abound as Sir John Falstaff sets about improving his financial situation by wooing Mistress Page and Mistress Ford. But the ‘Merry Wives’ quickly cotton on to his tricks and decide to have a bit of fun of their own at Falstaff’s expense…

The story goes that Elizabeth I was so taken with the character of Falstaff in Henry IV that she asked Shakespeare to write a comedy about the disreputable knight falling in love. The resultant play is the only comedy that Shakespeare set in his native land, and with its dexterous mingling of verbal and physical humour, The Merry Wives of Windsor inaugurated a tradition that reaches right down to the contemporary English sitcom.


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