Venture Wolf

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Due to the Corona Virus and the closing of all UK theatres our  tour as been postpone, we were in the process of finalising numerous additional dates as well as about to return to the rehearsals room when like so many musicians and actors we found we were unable to do so. We hope to reschedule as many dates as possible and that this is a postponement  .  The dates below are now not taking place, if you had purchased a tickets please contact the appropriate venue. We had hope to reschedule  the tour and take the show on the road in autumn, however it is becoming increasingly doubtful whether performances will return until 2021.  We currently have on date rescheduled for October.  We are taking booking for 2021, if you operate a venue please get in touch. 

18th May 

19th May

20th May 

23rd July









Furtherdates to be announced

Reviews of previous productions;

Edward II - Renaissance drama

‘marvellous troupe of actors Hats off to you all.. this was a fast paced, creative rendering which was hugely entertaining.          ‘ Migrant Press

‘assembled the actors skilfully … marvelled at the diversity of the performers – varying ages, accents and performance backgrounds collect to form this nucleus of power, loyalty and heart.’    A younger Theatre

This Was A Man - Comedy

FOUR STAR REVIEW ( remote goat) Once the three main characters are properly introduced the sexual tension rises and Coward's dialogue becomes as terse as any David Mamet play. In particular the scenes involving Pike and Porter provide a master class in acting. The comedy and the pathos are also well-balanced.

THREE STARS REVIEW ( carns theatre passions) "A witty and debauched peek into high society with some memorable performances and incredibly witty moments, Noel Coward's play This Was a Man is a refreshingly entertaining evening out. It also leaves you musing over the difference between your public face and private self, and just how far the
difference between the two is. As such, the play's messages and ideas still resonate, with much of the humour still finding its mark. Both physically and verbally, the humour really sparkled and the set and costumes cleverly integrated modern quirks in with the post-war dialogue, to further enhance the timeless message of Coward's play.







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