Following Farinelli and the King, here’s another gently aimless drama about opera and – more circuitously – the inestimable value of art. David Hare takes us back to 1934 and the birth of Glyndebourne, with Rae Smith’s design illustrating its distinctive blend of public and private.
- 🔥 twitter.com/ShaunTossell/s… 15 hours ago
- RT @LilNasX: JOLENE https://t.co/PAwMq2KKxJ 15 hours ago
- A compelling, crackling drama heightened by modern politics: #OVCampSiegfried @oldvictheatre londontheatre.co.uk/reviews/camp-s… 2 days ago