The 39 Steps
THE 39 STEPS
John Buchan and Alfred Hitchcock’s
adapted by Patrick Barlow
in this Olivier and Tony award-winning comedy
From an original concept by
Simon Corble and Nobby Dimon
directed by Helen Thorpe
**** Get your tickets here! ****
Tuesday 26th February – Saturday 2nd March 2019 at 7.30pm
Matinees on Wednesday 27th February & Saturday 2nd March 2019 at 2:30pm
Evenings £15; Conc. £14; Friends £13; Matinees £10
******** Opening Night Special Offer – TWO FOR £24 *****
Mix a Hitchcock masterpiece with a classic spy novel, add a dash of comedy and you get The 39 Steps, a fast-paced whodunit for 9 to 99 year olds!
This two-time Tony & Drama Desk Award-winning treat is packed with nonstop laughs.
With over 140 characters (played by just a handful of ridiculously talented actors),
it boasts an onstage plane crash, rooftop train chase, stabbings, handcuffs, missing
fingers – and some good old-fashioned romance…
Richard Hannay, a man with a boring life, meets a woman with a thick foreign accent
who says she’s a spy. But he’s hardly got her home before she’s murdered. Soon, a
mysterious organisation called “The 39 Steps” is in hot pursuit in a nationwide manhunt
that climaxes in a death-defying finale!
With a riotous blend of virtuoso performances and wildly inventive stagecraft, The 39 Steps
amounts to an unforgettable evening of pure pleasure. Miss it at your peril!
Get in, Technical & Dress rehearsals Sun/Mon (28th/29th) April
Performances Tuesday 30th April – Saturday 4th May, evenings, plus matinees on Wed 1st May and Sat 4th May
DATE: Tuesday 15th January- 19:45 – 22:15
Any questions: email Meg Nutt on firstname.lastname@example.org or phone her on 07786 857891
Sunday 20th Jan 2.00-6.00
Monday 21st Jan 7.30-10.00
Sunday 27th Jan 10.00-1.30
Edward Albee’s THREE TALL WOMEN, in which a grande dame revisits events of her life, is a memory play filled with amusement, regret, excitement, resentment, entitlement and various bodily indignities!! It is honest, complex and unique in its portrayal of gender differences. It also provides a sympathetic but not sentimental portrait of old age and dying.