t the emphasis is on the characters’ otherworldly surroundings, with multimedia projections that seamlessly transform themassive set, and Patrick Martel’s huge puppets of this Avatar world of fauna.
In the hands of the two Brit stars, the Harry Potter novels are not only defanged; they become a wellspring of hilarious nonsense.
The play is adapted from the 1992 radio essay that launched Sedaris’s career, with the trademark we’ve come to associate with the famed writer: sharply observed and blisteringly funny commentary.
New production's star had big shoes to fill, but fans of the old movie will be satisfied with the Arts Club's new rendition.
he visuals are a treat: Marshall McMahen’s set uses handsomely painted backdrops that allow plenty of space for the pastel rainbow of Carmen Alatorre’s costumes.
The script struggles with cliche, and yet based on the amount of laughter in the audience, it will probably be a massive success.
Today it might be #OccupyRestroom, but in 1971 it amounts to a sit-in.
(Left to right) Lucia Frangione, Jess Amy Shead, and Anita Wittinberg keep the audience's attention.
(Left to right) Lucia Frangione, Jess Amy Shead, and Anita Wittinberg all keep the audience's attention in Holy Mo! A Christmas Show.
Lucia Frangione, Jess Amy Shead, and Anita Wittenberg all command the audience's attention in different ways.
As a whole, the cast sounds terrific singing Kurt Weill’s score. No microphones are needed, and it’s lovely to hear the cast sing inches away from you, accompanied by the six-piece band behind them.
The jazzy music and colourful production design are enough to satisfy nostalgia for the seasonal TV cartoon.