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Tag Archives: Ian Dixon-Potter

Little England – The Museum of Comedy, London

Writer and Director: Ian Dixon Potter Reviewer: Maryam Philpott The nature of British identity in the twenty-first century is in considerable flux as we simultaneously try to look back to a once dominate Empire and forwards to whatever world status the UK will have in the next 10-20 years. Ian Dixon Potter’s new play Little England considers the political, economic ...

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Boy Stroke Girl – Etcetera Theatre, London

Writer &Director: Ian Dixon Potter Reviewer: Maryam Philpott We live in enlightened times, don’t we? Told we can do anything, be anything, try anything we want to, and find our individuality. But that’s not quite how things really are. Even for the unconventional there are recognisable traits, a look, a way of being that is “acceptable” – if you want ...

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The Resurrectionist – Etcetera Theatre, London

Writer: Robert Pope and Ian Dixon Potter Director: Courtney Larkin Reviewer: Maryam Philpott With Halloween fast approaching it’s the perfect time to revisit some classic horror stories. Golden Age Theatre Company have attempted to breathe new life into Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein by setting its play The Resurrectionist a few months before the book was written and focusing on the events ...

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BRIGHTON BITES: Golden Age Theatre Company – Boy Stroke Girl

Golden Age Theatre Company

Brighton Bites is our series of short, witty and slightly tongue-in-cheek insights into the offerings at England’s largest arts festival. Writer Ian Dixon Potter of Golden Age Theatre Company tell us about his showBoy Stroke Girl, performing at The Waren, Brighton.   How would you describe your show in one sentence? Boy Stroke Girl is a play about what happens ...

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The Dead Shepherd – White Bear Theatre, London

Writers: Robert Pope &Ian Dixon-Potter Director: Linda Miller Reviewer: Jon Wainwright In the turbulent world of late Elizabethan London, having the wrong sort of friendship with the wrong sort of playwright could send a man to the Bridewell (in the days when it specialized in torture and not fringe theatre). Intrigue was everywhere, from the bedroom to the Star Chamber, ...

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