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Village Pub Theatre: LGBT Innovators

Village Pub Theatre: LGBT Innovators
or Call the Box Office
0131 228 1404
A brand new vortex of powerful theatrical activity in Edinburgh.
The Scotsman


    Written byVillage Pub Theatre Collective & James Ley
    Start date23 Feb 2016
    End date24 Feb 2016
  • TicketsFull price £6.50
    Genre Bar Cafe Events, Theatre,

    Village Pub Theatre & James Ley

    To celebrate LGBT History Month, Village Pub Theatre is taking over the Traverse Bar Café for two nights with short plays under the theme of 'LGBT Innovators'. There will also be a reading of James Ley’s new play Love Song to Lavender Menace. / @pubtheatre

    Tuesday 23 February:

    • A roaming bar performance from Melanie Jordan and Emma Anderson.
    • Short new plays from Giles Conisbee, Helen Shutt and Jo Clifford. Directed by Caitlin Skinner.
    • A special work in progress performance of Love Song to Lavender Menace by James Ley, directed by Ros Philips.
    • Panel discussion responding to the evening's work and themes, featuring James Ley, Jo Clifford, Sigrid Neilsen and Bob Orr.

    Wednesday 24 February:

    • Six short plays responding to the theme LGBT Innovators from Ellie Stewart, Jonathan Holt, Deb Jones, Sophie Good, Louise E Knowles and Sylvia Dow. Directed by Caitlin Skinner.
    • With Special Guest Host Miss Annabelle Sings from Dive Cabaret.
    • Celebratory LGBT Innovators after-show party with DJ.

    Date & Time
    Tue 23 - Wed 24 Feb, 7.30pm

    Full price £6.50

    See our Box Office page for full pricing and booking information. 

    Traverse Bar Café

    Age Recommendation

    Note: Contains strong language and adult themes. Audience interaction possible. 

    Love Song to Lavender Menace is an LGBT Youth, LGBT History Month Cultural Commission, Funded by Creative Scotland.

    Image by Rich Dyson

    • Caitlin Skinner

    • Ros Philips

    • A brand new vortex of powerful theatrical activity in Edinburgh.
      The Scotsman
    • All of the works on show displayed just how powerful short plays can be in an increasingly vital form of presentation.
      The Herald

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