Tel:   0800 944 44
 graphic logo  

L'événement culturel de l'été à Bruxelles!    

Retour à la page précédente

Théâtre ()

De Stephen Daldry


Type de série: Revival
Théâtre: Apollo Theatre (Londres - Angleterre)
Durée : 2 mois 3 semaines
Nombre :
Première Preview : mardi 21 avril 2015
Première : mardi 05 mai 2015
Dernière : samedi 25 juillet 2015
Mise en scène : Stephen Daldry
Chorégraphie :
Avec : Kristin Scott Thomas (Queen Elizabeth II), David Calder (Winston Churchill), Mark Dexter (David Cameron), Michael Gould (John Major), Gordon Kennedy (Gordon Brown), Sylvestra Le Touzel (Margaret Thatcher), David Robb (Anthony Eden), Nicholas Woodeson (Harold Wilson), David Peart (Equerry), Charlotte Moore (Bobo MacDonald and Private Secretary), Marnie Brighton, Madeleine Jackson-Smith and Izzy Meikle-Small (will alternate in the role of Young Elizabeth), Matt Plumb and Harry Feltham (Footmen)
Presse : "... this revamped version of Peter Morgan’s enthralling and royally entertaining (albeit at times too flippantly light-hearted) play about the weekly briefing meetings that take place between the Queen and her Prime Minister could hardly be more up-to-date." Dominic Cavendish for The Daily Telegraph

"Scott Thomas is certainly regal: elegant, refined, chin lifted and nose looked down." Holly Williams for The Independent

"Scott Thomas is excellent when the play gives her a chance to break protocol and argue with her prime ministers. I was less persuaded by the moments when we see the Queen’s vulnerability or capacity to cheer up her nerve-wracked ministers." Michael Billington for The Guardian

"This is such a great play, it is hard to imagine any Queen bombing entirely – just as the part of Maria in ‘The Sound of Music’ is bomb-proof. The Audience would do perfectly well without Dame Kristin. I bet her understudy is more than adequate. Do come and visit me in the Tower." Quentin Letts for The Daily Mail

"Brisk costume changes enable Scott Thomas to move swiftly between regimes. The transformations feel almost magical, and while the play may not illuminate the intricacies of either politics or the Royal Family, it’s an entertaining, ultimately touching portrait of a woman whose life has been a strange mixture of visibility and aloofness." Henry Hitchings for The Evening Standard