Productions

14 December 1989 - 16 December 1989
Poster of the Happiest of the Three. Poster shows a stags head mounted on a wall, frames with pictures of two women on ether side, and a bottle of wine and loaf of bread underneath

This is a Canterbury Dramatic Society Production

Labiche explores the topic of the ménage à trois in one of his last plays, The Happiest Of The Three (1870).

2 November 1989 - 4 November 1989
Poster is a copy of the programme from the performance and features the title and writer

Imagine a world where evil goes unpunished, money is corrupt, the law is fickle and lowly souls remain on the poverty line. London’s most notorious criminal, Macheath, has recently married Polly, the daughter of Jonathan Peachum, leader of the beggars.

Mr Peachum is so displeased that he concocts a plan to have his new son-in-law hanged.  Through a deceitful web of blackmail, bribery and brothels, Macheath is eventually caught and taken to the gallows. Will he hang or will society offer him an escape?

6 November 1987 - 8 November 1997
Poster is a copy of the programme from the performance and features a bolt of lightening splitting the words of the Tempest in half

This is a Playcraft production.  The Tempest is a play by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written in 1610–11, and thought by many critics to be the last play that Shakespeare wrote alone. It is set on a remote island, where the sorcerer Prospero, rightful Duke of Milan, plots to restore his daughter Miranda to her rightful place using illusion and skilful manipulation. He conjures up a storm, the eponymous tempest, to lure his usurping brother Antonio and the complicit King Alonso of Naples to the island.

6 November 1986 - 8 November 1986
Poster is a copy of the programme from the performance and features an image of two of the Caraytid from the Erectheion wearing peplos peplos

This is a Playcraft production.  The story so far...  Paris, son of King Priam of Troy, abducted Helen, wife of King Menelaus of Sparta, and bought her back to Troy.  Menelaus called the kings of all the other Greek cities to his aid and launched an expedition to recover Helen and punish Troy.  Thus began the Trojan War. 

Pages