There are some cracking shows happening right now in Greater Manchester.
This March, we highly recommend booking in for the eagerly awaited Barber Shop Chronicles presented by Contact as part of their exhilarating In The City Part Three Season. And From Shore to Shore at the Yang Sing restaurant blends fine Chinese cuisine with powerful drama.
Looking further ahead – don’t miss bagging your tickets for Abigail’s Party at Manchester Opera House and Jerry Springer – The Opera at Hope Mill Theatre. Grosvenor Park Open Air Theatre will be a summery treat this year too – do book early for their outdoors performance of Twelfth Night. Starry skies and prosecco a-popping…
Here’s where you’ll find us over the next few months…
Here are our picks
Meet, Flecky Bennet, your guide through the dark and demonic side of the city as he takes you on one of Manchester’s award winning ghost walks.
Join one of the Royal Exchange’s passionate volunteers as they take you through the underbelly of this working theatre. Experience first hand the hard work and amount of people that go into putting on one of the theatre’s productions as well as seeing the props and costumes from some of your favourite shows.
Contact In The City Part Three – is a radical city-wide programme of performance taking place whilst Contact’s theatre undergoes an exciting transformation. Read our preview of the upcoming season.
Oldham Coliseum’s new programme for Spring/ Summer 2019 celebrates Northern voices and tackles universal issues faced by families and communities.
For its 25th edition, ¡Viva! returns with a HOME-wide celebration of film, theatre and visual art from across Spain and Latin America.
Intersecting religion, sexuality and gender – winner of the 2018 Papatango New Writing Prize, The Funeral Director comes to HOME’s stage this March.
An enchanting play without words, with originally composed music, dance, puppetry and of course kites.
A meditation on the concept of memory, trauma and loss as viewed from the eyes of five disparate characters. Fivestones challenges current forms of theatre and concert hall performance whilst forcing us to think about how we can challenge the ways we deal with commemorating horrific events in the modern world.