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The Play That Goes Wrong is a riotous romp of a play within a play about a hapless amateur dramatic society’s attempts to put on a 1920s Agatha Christie-style murder drama.
Of course everything goes very, very wrong, and the production within the production is a complete disaster, but it’s a slapstick tongue-in-cheek wrong that has had audiences flocking to see it.
Russia and the Arts: The Age of Tolstoy and Tchaikovsky is billed as a once-in-a-lifetime chance to see paintings of some of the most famous Russians in history. The exhibition is part of an unprecedented cultural exchange between the National Portrait Gallery and the State Tretyakov Gallery in Moscow, arranged as both galleries celebrate their 160th anniversaries.
Sicily has long been a meeting point in the Mediterranean, conquered and reconquered by successive cultures, from the Phoenicians to the Normans.
The largest island in the Mediterranean, geographically strategic, and with extremely fertile lands (thanks to the still-active volcano Mount Etna), the island has attracted settlers for 4,000 years. The Phoenicians, Greeks, Romans, Byzantines, Arabs and Normans have all ruled over Sicily during its long and turbulent history.
We could spend an entire summer’s day just in our local neighbourhood park, which in our case just happens to be up there with the greatest city parks in the world. Lucky for us Hyde Park (and Kensington Gardens) and Green Park are just a hop, skip and jump away from our front door, and make up a chain of royal parks that stretch from Kensington to Westminster, from Notting Hill Gate to Downing Street.
Painting with Light at Tate Britain covers art and photography from the Pre-Raphaelites to the modern age.
The invention of photography revolutionised the visual arts, allowing images of ‘real’ life to be captured for posterity for the first time. Early photography started to take off in the 1830s and 1840s, coinciding with the founding of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood and just as 19th-century artists, especially JMW Turner, were experimenting with light and panoramic views. The two art forms had a marked effect upon each other, each mirroring the other medium to a degree.
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The Connaught, Carlos Place, Mayfair, London, W1K 2AL +44 (0)20 7499 7070
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