For a three-week period, this Autumn, Nottingham Playhouse will open its doors to the public for the first time since March to host an exciting and eclectic festival of live and live-streamed events.
Nottingham Playhouse Unlocked will bring back the vitality and magic of theatre to an audience who have been starved of it since the beginning of the Covid 19 pandemic six months ago. With a programme that features a mix of world class performers, East Midlands talent, specially created work and work in progress, the festival is a celebration of live performance with its focus firmly on the future.
With a line up including West End stars Jodie Prenger, Rosalie Craig and Sandra Marvin with a programme of songs that made their careers, East Midlands based writer Naomi Obeng’s new work about mixed race identity, Mark Gatiss and Jade Anouka reading ghost stories on Halloween, and a new work from playwright James Graham, each of the talents featured has a particular relationship with Nottingham Playhouse and each are excited about bringing live performance back to the main stage.
With social distancing measures in place a strictly limited number of tickets will be available to attend the live events held in the theatre auditorium to ensure that a safe environment is created for audiences and performers alike. All the events will also be streamed live for audiences to attend virtually who are not able to attend in person.
On Friday 6 November 2020 at 7.30pm and Saturday 7 November 2020 at 2.30pm and 7.30pm will be Rosalie, Sandra and Jodie: Live in Concert. Live from the Nottingham Playhouse stage, three West End leading ladies perform a programme of the songs which made their careers.
Join Rosalie Craig, Sandra Marvin and Jodie Prenger, with Amy Shackcloth on keys, in this celebration of musical theatre.
From beautiful ballads to rousing upbeat tunes, don’t miss this talented trio performing together, live and unplugged in this intimate, one-off concert.
Tickets cost £25 in person or £10 and £22.50 for the livestream
Sponsored by Russell Scanlan