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Thirty-somethings Leo, Misha, Ralph and Dawn have been inseparable since college.Making their way together in the big city, they are liberal, open-minded and socially aware. Misha is producing the hit online show ‘Ask A Black’; Ralph is waiting for tenure at his university, and as a lawyer, Dawn spends her days fighting for social justice. Leo would be a talented visual artist – if only he could sleep. As best friends and lovers, confident in their woke-ness, their connection with each other is stronger than anything else – until, that is, Leo is assaulted by the police in a racially motivated incident. Shaken to the core, he brings to the group an extreme proposition.Written by Suzan-Lori Parks, the Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright, White Noise takes an unflinching look at race in the 21st century from both a black and white perspective. After an acclaimed world premiere at the Public Theater in New York, it has its European premiere at The Bridge, directed by Polly Findlay.
Ticket prices£75, £55, £45, £35, £25, £15Schools rateTickets reduced to £15 on Monday – Thursday performances, all price bands excluding premiums. Email firstname.lastname@example.org to reserve your group todayPerformance scheduleMonday – Saturday: 7.30pmWednesdays & Saturdays: 2.30pmLengthTBC, will include an interval
Philip Pullman sets The Book of Dust – La Belle Sauvage twelve years before his epic His Dark Materials trilogy.Two young people and their dæmons, with everything at stake, find themselves at the centre of a terrifying manhunt. In their care is a tiny child called Lyra Belacqua, and in that child lies the fate of the future. And as the waters rise around them, powerful adversaries conspire for mastery of Dust: salvation to some, the source of infinite corruption to others.Eighteen years after his ground breaking production of His Dark Materials at the National Theatre, Nicholas Hytner returns to Pullman’s parallel universe to direct a gripping adaptation by Bryony Lavery.
Access Performances Audio described performance: Saturday 5 February 2022, 2:30pmCaptioned performance: Tuesday 8 February 2022, 7:30pm
Tube or RailThe nearest tube or rail station is London Bridge (Northern and Jubilee lines) which is a 10 minute walk to the theatre. Take the exit for City Hall and walk down Tooley Street. You can also travel to Tower Hill (Circle and District lines), a 15 minute walk over the river via Tower Bridge.Alternatively you can also take the following buses from London Bridge Station: 47, 343, 381 or RV1 or from Tower Hill Station: 42, 78 or RV1 and alight at stop ‘Tower Bridge/City Hall’BusBus routes RV1, 47, 343 and 381 stop on Tooley Street, get off at stop ‘City Hall’ and bus routes 42, 78 and 188 stop on Druid Street. Both stops are 5 minutes walk to the theatre.BicycleTooley Street has a number of bicycle racks and two Santander Cycle docking stations.CoachThere is a free coach bay on English Grounds off Tooley Street (entrance on Battle Bridge Lane; maximum stay 20 minutes). Check the TfL website for more information as the roadworks on Tooley Street may cause restrictions.
If arriving by car or taxi, you can find up to date information on roadworks and closures on the TfL website. The Bridge Theatre is located just within the boundaries of the congestion charge zone. Nearest parking is here and drop offs can be made on Potters Fields where there is level access to the entrance of the theatre. A map of the local area with disabled bays can be found on the Southwark Council Website. Bridge Theatre audience members can receive a 20% discount on parking at Q-Park, a five minute walk to the theatre and just outside of the congestion charge zone. You need to pre-book 24 hours in advance here using the discount code BRIDGE20.Visitors to the Bridge Theatre can also receive a 10% parking discount on nearby parking by redeeming the code BRIDGE10 on YourParkingSpace.
For detailed access information please visit the theatre's access page: bridgetheatre.co.uk/accessibility/
Founded by Nicholas Hytner and Nick Starr on leaving the National Theatre after 12 years, and now Co-Directed by them and Tim Levy, The Bridge focuses on the commissioning and production of new shows, as well as staging the occasional classic.The 900-seat adaptable auditorium is designed to answer the needs of contemporary audiences and theatre-makers and is capable of responding to shows with different formats (end-stage, thrust-stage and promenade). It is the first wholly new theatre of scale to be added to London’s commercial theatre sector in 80 years. The Bridge was designed by Steve Tompkins and Roger Watts of Haworth Tompkins Architects (winner of the 2014 Stirling Prize).
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