Recent news​

The Beating to receive its third performance of 2019

 

Andy's short play "The Beating" - first written for and performed by Dirty Protest in March 2019 in Newport, is to receive its third performance of the year as part of The Rum Diaries' short-play night entitled "Breaking The Law", in Glasgow, on July 25th 2019. This is fantastic news as it follows on from a performances in Wales and England. Andy has joked he wants a production in Northern Ireland to have done a "tour" of the four home nations.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
ANDY TO WRITE FOR DIRTY PROTEST ONCE AGAIN

 

Andy has received an invitation to write for Welsh powerhouse company Dirty Protest

Andy has been invited to write for Welsh theatre company Dirty Protest's night of short plays entitled "Face the Music" at Le Pub in Newport, South Wales on Wednesday 6th March 2019. Tickets are £6.

 
 
 

This is Andy's second outing writing for Dirty Protest, having written the short play "We Are Chimera" in January 2013 and he is looking forward to linking up again after six years.

 
Breakwater Theatre Company preview new work

Andy Evans January 2019

 

In conjunction with Lincs Inspire and Cleethorpes Library, Breakwater Theatre Company will be presenting new work written by Andy Evans. Two new plays will be presented in consecutive months.

 

"Indomitable" tells the inspirational story of children's author Elisabeth Sheppard-Jones. Elisabeth became a paraplegic after a German bomb destroyed the chapel in which she was worshiping during WW2. As a female officer, Elisabeth spent time at Stoke Mandeville Hospital, with the famous Doctor Guttman, and fought for her own independence and any possible recovery or progress. It is safe to say that Elisabeth enjoyed a full life after her accident and became an inspiration to hundreds of fellow patients, children and radio listeners. This one-woman show will be performed on Friday 26th April 2019.

 

"With Love From Ruhleben" tells a little known story of a civilian internment camp in Spandau, just outside Berlin during WW1. Approximately 5000 civilians were interned at the outbreak of hostilities and those who were sent to Ruhleben managed to find respite for the duration of the war turning the camp into what many labelled "Little England". We follow the story of a young man from a Grimsby ship that had the misfortune to be in German waters when the war began. This piece is the culmination of research done as a project funded by the Heritage Lottery Fund and will be performed on May 31st 2019.

 

 

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