The Play That Goes Wrong

Now’s the time to see the game go wrong, the funniest hit on Broadway! This award-winning comedy by Olivier is a hilarious hybrid of Monty Python and Sherlock Holmes. Welcome to the opening night of the murder at Haversham Manor, where things quickly go from bad to completely disastrous.

The Play That Goes Wrong

With an unconscious protagonist, a corpse that cannot kill and actors who stumble over everything (including its aftershocks), it’s “a frantic explosion of comedy!” (the daily beast) and “tons of fun for all ages!” (Huffpost). Ben Brantley of the New York Times calls the play that went wrong “a heartbreaking blow,” and Cindy Adams of the New York Post has a word for you: “Come on!”

Hamilton Says Goodbye to Chicago in Final Performance Sunday

Hamilton finishes up its over multi year run in Chicago at Broadway In Chicago’s CIBC Theater today, January 5, 2020.

Chicago was the principal city outside New York where Hamilton opened. The generation started exhibitions on September 27, 2016 at what was then The PrivateBank Theater.

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During its Chicago commitment, from September 2016 to January 2020, Hamilton will have been gone to by more than 2.6 million individuals, a number about equivalent to the populace (2.7 million) of the city. In excess of 32,000 Chicago government funded school understudies and instructors have taken an interest in Hamilton’s particular, across the country American history training program – prominently known as EduHam – since the melodic landed in Chicago. Discount Hamilton Tickets are available on Tickets4musical.

During its 171-week run in Chicago, Hamilton will have played a sum of 1341 exhibitions.

Hamilton Twitter

With book, music and verses by Lin-Manuel Miranda, the melodic Hamilton is coordinated by Thomas Kail, arranged by Andy Blankenbuehler, with music heading/organizations by Alex Lacamoire. Hamilton depends on Ron Chernow’s account of Founding Father Alexander Hamilton.

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The melodic won 11 Tony Awards in 2016 including Best Musical, Score, Book of a Musical, Direction of a Musical, Choreography and Orchestrations. Mr. Miranda got the Pulitzer Prize for Drama for Hamilton.

HAMILTON is delivered by Jeffrey Seller, Sander Jacobs, Jill Furman and The Public Theater. Tickets4Musical is the best site to get cheap musical tickets and all related info like Schedule, Seating Map, Tour Dates, etc.


Refuse was performed during Autumn 2005


Gwent Theatre has tackled many social issues in previous projects and now the company is presenting one of the most difficult in its history – sex and relationships. The play Refuse is the product of many hours of work with teachers, advisers, health workers and, most importantly, young people. The production is really the core of a range of work which will offer students opportunities to explore their own feelings and discuss the subject in a way that will be constructive and helpful or enjoy Celine Dion concert in Houston.

Some may ask why a professional theatre company should take part in this area of schools’ work. We feel strongly that drama is a highly effective educational medium and one which excites and challenges. It is an ideal way to overcome initial embarrassment when talking about sensitive matters, a means by which children can attain the confidence needed to participate fully in the learning process. The imaginative and creative activities involved in drama encourage open and mutually supportive situations where discovery occurs.

This pack of Celine Dion Houston tickets ideas for the classroom offers some ways that any issue-based material can be delivered in schools. The content is sex and relationships education but it reaches out into other areas that children will find useful. The common requirements of personal and social education cover a huge range of topics throughout the curriculum. It is hoped that all teachers may find tickets at or something that will be of use in their work with students.

The Music Box Maker

The Music Box Maker was performed during Spring 2006


Gwent Theatre’s latest project for 6 – 9 year-olds enters the magical world of the music box maker where stories overlap with reality and the young audience is taken on a journey of creative possibilities. Into the music box workshop comes Katerina, a young girl whose father has left home. The drama deals sensitively with the issues of separation, family difficulties and loss while delighting young children with its eccentric central characters who assist the young girl with their imaginative tales. Through a web of narratives the characters come to terms with some of the problems surrounding separation and loss. The play enhances the pupils’ educational experience, offering a wide range of follow-up activities for the classroom.

One Hundred Million Footsteps

One Hundred Million Footsteps was performed during Summer 2006


One Hundred Million Footsteps is about a journey; a journey of discovery. The main characters follow a charismatic and mythical figure to ‘save Ash Mountain from the Great Liars . . . our most terrible enemies’. Like many odyssey stories, we are shown meetings and confrontations with others along the way as the young protagonists learn more about the ways of the world. It is a story of realization, disillusionment and coming to terms with the realities of life. It is about growing up and therefore ideal subject matter for the basis of work over the transition period between primary and secondary school.

The narrative revealed in the play is loosely linked to the history of The Children’s Crusade which may or may not has taken place in the thirteenth century. Allegedly many children followed either Stephen of Cloyes or Nicholas of Cologne on a crusade to the Holy Land to capture Jerusalem for Christianity from the Muslim controllers. The belief was that the innocent could succeed where their adult counterparts had failed. There is a variety of accounts of this venture in the pack for those wishing to pursue the historical aspects of the piece. The Crusade was a disaster and no children got very far and very few returned home but what remains is a legend of epic proportions that has inspired writers and artists for many years.

The Black Oak

by Philip Mitchell


An enchanting new production for Primary Schools by the writer of ‘Home Front’ and ‘The Music Box Maker’.

In Gwent Theatre’s latest production two children move from the city to the countryside. They make friends with a local boy beneath the gaze of the black oak tree. Amid tales of ghosts and legends the three children come under the spell of the spirit of the tree and learn about the lives of others who once played beneath its branches.

The production aims to give young audiences a sense of history within our families and communities. A sense of time passing and, though people grow, age and pass on, nature and our surroundings sometimes remain untouched for centuries, standing as monumental observers to unfolding events. One such monument is the Black Oak Tree. The production is also about learning to work together, to offer help where it is needed, to respect others’ emotions and not to take advantage of a person’s fears or weaknesses. Lastly, it is about the supernatural, ghosts and spirits, fairies at the bottom of the garden. A child’s fascination with the unknown and the dreadful curiosity that makes them peak from beneath the bedclothes, even though they fear they are beset by some fearsome demon! It also addresses language and literacy and how we can help one another to learn and understand when we are challenged by new words and situations.

Boy Genius


‘Boy Genius’ takes as its stimulus the story of a young man’s experience of mental illness, which brings together questions and issues raised by contemporary developments in human genetics and those related to mental illness. Interactive participation in this story provides rich material to encourage an appreciation of different views about a complex area of biomedical science and the associated social and ethical issues.

Cost the Earth

Cost the Earth is Gwent Theatre’s fourth Key Stage 2 – 3 transition project and involves a play that has been commissioned as a direct result of consultation with teachers, on the theme of sustainable development and global citizenship.

The drama tells the story of Charlie, a twelve-year-old girl who is about to start secondary school. It is a period of assessment for her in which she looks back at her early youth and the events shared with her grandmother, Helen and forward to her adult future and the responsibilities of growing up.

Lizards Tale


Domestic abuse results from people failing to establish positive relationships. The ability to create successful relationships is learned very early and educational establishments are an important part of children’s experience in forming and developing them.

The play tells the story of Cal, a fourteen-year-old boy embroiled in the problems of his parents’ abusive relationship. Lizard’s Tale is not only about abuse and, in relating Cal’s narrative in his coastal home, deals with a range of topics relating to young peoples’ common experiences, such as:

  • Bullying;
  • Separation;
  • Loss;
  • Friendship;
  • Love.

The Moon Dragon

A stimulating new production by the writer of ‘Home Front’, ‘The Music Box Maker’ and ‘The Black Oak’. Inspired by Ted Hughes’ ‘The Iron Man’ published by Faber & Faber Ltd.


When Rain hears the story of The Iron Man, she doesn’t want it to end. So, using her imaginiation, she continues the tale of the extraordinary dragon that lives on the moon and soothes humanity’s warlike nature by singing in the night sky. But the singing has stopped, the Moon Dragon has left its home and the armies are gathering to do battle once more. Rain starts her quest to find the Moon Dragon and stop another terrible war. On her fantastical journey, she meets many strange characters and finds that saving the world is not that easy after all! Will she ever find the Moon Dragon? Why have these strange characters presented her with gifts and what will she do as she stands between the opposing armies preparing for battle?

‘The Moon Dragon’ is designed for 6-9 year olds and tours to primary schools from December 11th 2007 to March 20th 2008.

Public performances can be seen at:

  • Llanover Hall Arts Centre, Cardiff – February 22nd 2008 – 7:30pm
  • The Melville Theatre, Abergavenny – February 29th 2008 – 7:30pm