Details

The Moment We Met archiveLiz and Alan know there's a powerful attraction the moment they meet. Is it love? Will it endure and grow? Will they find happiness at last? All the signs say yes. Their affection deepens over time. Alan loves Liz. Liz love Alan. They go from strength to strength. The future looks inviting and happy and full of promise. But then one day an incident, a silly nothing sort of incident begins to sow the seeds of doubt... This is not an ordinary modern love-story. It focuses on the horrific actions the lie hidden beneath the most attractive of personalities and the suffering their actions, cause to those nearest and dearest to them. It is the story of a woman's struggle for truth and justice in a confusing world of half-truths and denials.

Cast/Performers

Mary Drake, Daniel Lillie

Creatives/Company

Author: Ian Buckley
Producer: RedNeedle Productions
Director: Ian Buckley
Design: Cleo Harris-Seaton
Lighting: Phoebe Salter
Sound: Phoebe Salter
CORONAVIRUS: All UK venues closed on 16th March 2020, restrictions were lifted on 19th July 2021. Please note that iUKTDb archive listings between March 2020 and July 2021 may not be accurate as we did not receive details of all rescheduled and cancelled shows.

The Moment We Met

The Moment We Met (Play) production archive for QTIX code T0695101690. Details of all The Moment We Met archived productions can be found under the QTIX code: S1254953785

Archive Listings

10 Mar 15
to
29 Mar 15
Barons Court Theatre
Inner London
Greater London

UKTW News/Reviews

News:
12Mar15:

User Reviews

Ian Buckley (12Mar15): "Secrets, Secrets and more Secrets" by Penny Culliford for remotegoat on 11/03/15 The Moment We Met, inspired by true events and written and directed by Ian Buckley is a play with secrets. So much so, that it is difficult to review the play without revealing the plot, and thereby the secrets, and ruining it for future audiences. The secrets are deep and dark, and are revealed piece-by-painful-piece throughout this cracking slow-burner of a play. And there is a relationship. It’s not giving away too much to say there is a relationship -between two people who made a connection from the very moment they met. The two-hander cuts expertly between soliloquy, revealing the inner monologues of Liz, a 40-something school secretary, and Alan, a hunky fireman, and real-time action. A danger, which Buckley largely avoids, is slowing down the pace, and instead the technique allows the audience to see what happens but also hear each character’s thoughts about it. This allows an intimate portrayal of the relatio

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