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Théâtre ()


De Marcel Proust dans une adaptation d'Harold Pinter et de Di Trevis (2000)


Résumé: Marcel Proust's monumental seven-volume novel brings together memories of childhood and Parisian society before and during the First World War.


Type de série: Return Engagement
Théâtre: National Theatre (Londres - Angleterre)
Salle : Olivier Theatre
Durée : 1 mois 1 semaine
Nombre : 20 représentations
Première Preview : mercredi 23 février 2011
Première : vendredi 23 février 2001
Dernière : mercredi 04 avril 2001
Mise en scène : Di Trevis
Chorégraphie :
Avec : John Bett, John Burgess, Branwell Donaghey, Janine Duvitski, Matthew Frankland - Coombes, Fritha Goodey, Sebastian Harcombe, Diana Hardcastle, Sophie James, Jill Johnson, Julie Legrand, Beverley Longhurst, Anita McCann, Steven O'Shea, Charlotte Randle, David Rintoul, Paul Ritter, Indira Varma, Hannah Watkins, Oliver Williams.
Commentaires : 2 séries:
> Cottesloe (23/11/2000 - 7/2/2001) 45 représ devat 11.392 spect
> Olivier (23/2 - 4/4/2001) 20 représ devant 19.178 spect
Presse : THE GUARDIAN describes the production as "Fluid and inventive." THE EVENING STANDARD says, "Ravishing is the word for it. Marcel Proust's vast novel, his reminiscence of childhood, love and desire in high French society, has been triumphantly compressed, distilled and transmuted for performance on stage." THE STAGE says, "It is the general atmosphere, conveyed on a largely empty stage, which is the main achievement of Trevis' production." THE STAGE goes on to say, "Of necessity the acting style has to be direct, and most of the cast accomplish it." THE SUNDAY TIMES describes the play as "a thrilling suprise". SHERIDAN MORLEY for TELETEXT says, "This is a child's guide to Proust and an epic social history of 20th-century France. A great National achievement." TIME OUT says, "Sebastian Harcombe brings a languid touch to the character of Marcel, but elsewhere the acting is often crude." THE TIMES says, "It pains me to say that the play falls shorter of those unscalable Proustian peaks than the film script...." THE DAILY TELEGRAPH says, "Journey from page to stage leaves Proust and Pinter's Remembrance sadly forgettable." THE INDEPENDENT says, "Unfortunately, Trevis's production is awash with instantly forgettable moments and at some points, it's also excruciatingly clumsy."


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