UKTW - 25 years online
CORONAVIRUS: 22Feb21 UpdateAll UK venues closed on 16th March 2020. After the Prime Minister's announcement it would appear that, subject to continued control of the virus, venues may re-open with social distancing and limits on audiences from 17th May. Social distancing restrictions may be removed from 21st June. We will continue to update our listings as much as possible to reflect the changes as/when they are reported.

Details

Cabaret archiveBased on the play by John van Druten and the original stories by Christopher Isherwood. Set in late thirties Berlin. Cabaret first came to the stage in New York in 1966 and became a hit film with Liza Minnelli and Michael York in 1972. The story tells of American cabaret singer Sally Bowles, impoverished writer Cliff Bradshaw and their friends Frauline Schneider and Herr Schultz along with a host of divinely decadent characters whose lives are described by the Emcee. Their dreams for the future are finally shattered as their lives are inexorably drawn towards the horrors of World War II.
Performers Marc Edison, Andrew Obeney, Jamie Anderson, Karl Clarkson, Liz Flint, Louise Fitzgerald, Louise Mitchell, Rebecca Oliver, Zoe Wyatt.
Book by Joe Masteroff. Music John Kander. Lyrics Fred Ebb. Director Ben De Wynter. Director Sasha Regan. Director Susannah van den Berg (music). Choreographer Louise Mitchell. Choreographer Zoe Wyatt.

Cabaret

Cabaret (Musical) production archive for QTIX code T838352533. Details of all Cabaret archived productions can be found under the QTIX code: S1451

Archive Listings

10 Jul 02
to
27 Jul 02
Union Theatre
Inner London
Greater London

UKTW News/Reviews

News:
15Jul02:

User Reviews

USER: UK Theatre Web (15Jul02): This is an excellent piece and well suited to the space at the Union Theatre. Although there were some problems with tuning in the band and some of the singing was not as strong as it could have been, overall this is a very worthwhile production. Stefanie Moore makes a softer, more chic Sally Bowles than is usually seen and acts the role with great depth; she is ablely supported be Glynne Steele who manages to create a credulous, engaging Cliff. The Emcee is well-sung and played effectively with a dark edge by Mark Eddison. The Kit Kat boys and girls are nicely varied in appearance, all of them wearing their sexuality on their sleeves; there is a rough, slightly untidy edge to the dance and singing in the club which fits nicely with the seedy decadence of the club.

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