There are no places left for our Sunday performance of The School for Scandal. If you have not already booked, please don’t turn up hoping that we can find room. With apologies to any disappointed customers – but thanks to all those who are coming to see us!
Tickets should be available at the door for both Saturday performances. At the time of writing, however, there are very few places left for the Sunday show. Pre-booking is essential! Tagora presents The School for Scandal from 2 to 5 February (Thursday to Sunday, five performances). Adapted and directed by Louise Palmer, this comedy by Irish author Richard Brinsley Sheridan shows that society gossip existed well before the tabloid press. Continue reading →
Thanks to David Michel Muller’s photographic talents, we have some wonderful pictures of the dress rehearsal. Just follow this link.
Thanks to Martyn Symons, the latest Tagora photo gallery is now available, showing colourful pictures from our recent production, Will-ful Mischief, which was staged at the Camionneur in November. You can see the whole collection on this page.
“No better thing under the sun, than to eat, and to drink, and to be merry!” In honour of the 400th anniversary of the death of William Shakespeare, Tagora presents a grand “Elizabethan Feast”. On the menu: mead, game, sweetmeats, dancing, singing and stage-play. The doors will open at 19.00, when guests will be offered a welcoming glass of mead before sitting down to enjoy a three-course meal, served by our team of glamorous Tudor serving maids. Entrée: pumpkin soup Main course: game meat or fish Continue reading →
Tagora is pleased to present The Lover by Harold Pinter, directed by David Adamson and featuring Mimi Sajin and Chris Reynolds. You can see it at the Camionneur from 8 to 10 June. The metaphorical curtain rises at 21.30, but come ahead of time and partake of the Camionneur’s excellent food. About the play Richard and Sarah live in a middle class London suburb but while he goes off to work in the city she stays at home and awaits her lover … As usual in Pinter’s world, nothing is Continue reading →