London theaters saw revenue rise 0.27 percent to a record 529.8 million pounds ($832 million) in 2012, even though ticket sales dipped during the London Olympic Games.
Suppose your life forked into simultaneous versions at every decision. “Yes” would take things one way, “no” another. There would be further forks, and billions of concurrent lives.
Actor Mark Rylance drags his bad leg across the stage, repeats the odd word or syllable, and does a celebratory hop-skip-and-jump when he hears merry news.
Mark Rylance has changed gender.
Mark Rylance has come a long way from his scallywag days in “Jerusalem.” He’s now a king.
Mark Rylance, who played a limping down-and-out in the award-winning play “Jerusalem,” reappears this weekend as one of the stage’s best-known hunchbacks.
Strutting around in yellow stockings as Malvolio, Stephen Fry has conquered the dejection and doubts that wrecked his last appearance on the London stage.
Derek Jacobi and Mark Rylance are two of the five best-actor nominees for London theater’s Laurence Olivier Awards , the U.K.’s highest stage honors, organizers said today.
The Beat turns the clock back to the Eighties on Friday night.
When Rooster Byron exhales whatever he’s toking, the smoke comes out in two long streams that might make you think of a fighter jet taking off.