Christopher Marlowe

Home-Tag: Christopher Marlowe

Doctor Faustus post-show video and photos: What would make you sell your soul to the devil?

By |2022-11-24T23:02:21+00:0015 September 2022|Tags: , , , , , |

What might entice you to sell your soul to the devil? Fame? Riches? Immortality? World peace? A rent-free London flat? Four pints of Guinness? At my post-show Q&A for a production of Doctor Faustus, that was an irresistible question to pose to the company.

Marlowe’s Fate post-show video and photos: Who really wrote William Shakespeare’s plays?

By |2021-11-21T17:34:32+00:0012 November 2021|Tags: , , , , |

More than four centuries after William Shakespeare died in 1616, aged 52 on his own birthday (23 April), questions remain about the authorship of his prodigious output - including nearly forty plays and more than 150 sonnets. 

Q&A podcast and photos: What does Marlowe’s Edward II tell us about identity and gay rights?

By |2020-03-27T16:07:26+00:001 September 2017|Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

The plays may have been written 420-odd years apart, but I was really struck by how many parallels there were between the discussion I hosted last week, to the European premiere of Jordan Tannahill's Late Company, and the one I hosted last night, to Christopher Marlowe's 16th-century classic Edward II.

Press Pass: All the reviews (and #GameOfThrones pics) from Doctor Faustus opening

By |2020-03-27T12:52:22+00:0026 April 2016|Tags: , , , , , , , |

Rose Leslie papped on the red carpet at Doctor Faustus' West End opening

Fame before the fall: Kit Harington in bloody Doctor Faustus in 9 quotes

By |2020-03-27T12:52:30+00:0026 April 2016|Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

Kit Harington, Jenna Russell and the cast of Doctor Faustus at the Duke of

Photos and podcast: Why we should edit classics like Hamlet and Marlowe’s Tamburlaine

By |2020-03-28T23:35:52+00:003 September 2015|Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , |

A couple of weeks ago, as part of the ongoing Hamlet hysteria, I was amazed that such an apparent uproar was caused by director Lyndsey Turner's experimenting with the placement of the play's most famous soliloquy, "To be or not to be".
Go to Top