Posts Tagged "Relative Values"

Relative Values Press Night Reviews

Reviews from press night, Wednesday 19 June, for Relative Values are in. Here’s a summary of Steven Pacey’s specific mentions: “and there’s a delightful scene-stealing turn from Steven Pacey as Peter, the Countess’s nephew.” Natasha Tripney, The Stage “and Steven Pacey as Felicity’s nephew, Peter, providing the other half of a strong comic quartet” Elizabeth […]

First Relative Values Reviews

A few pre-press night reviews of Relative Values are bubbling up from Bath (see below). Photos: Catherine Ashmore Some other bonuses: The Bath Chronicle is running a competition to win tickets to Relative Values on 18 June; and Theatre Royal Bath are holding a post-show discussion for Relative Values on 27 June (free to ticket […]

Rehearsal Photo

A rehearsal photograph for Relative Values. Photo: Copyright Catherine Ashmore, L to R: Patricia Hodge, Steven Pacey, Rory Bremner and Caroline Quentin Source: Guide to Brighton

Full Casting for Relative Values Announced

Full casting was announced today for the Theatre Royal Bath’s production of Noel Coward’s Relative Values, including Steven Pacey’s involvement. Steven will play Peter Ingleton, the Countess of Marshwood’s witty and sophisticated nephew. In play text, Peter Ingleton is introduced early in Act I, and is described as “anywhere between thirty-five and fifty. He is […]

More Dates for Relative Values

Further dates for Relative Values. Theatre Royal, Brighton New Road Brighton East Sussex BN1 1SD Monday, 1 July to Saturday, 6 July, 2013. Monday to Saturday 19:45 Thursday and Saturday Matinees 14:30 Tickets £15.00 to £42.50. TICKETS Richmond Theatre The Green Outer London Greater London TW9 1QJ Monday, 8 July to Saturday, 13 July, 2013. […]

Relative Values

Steven Pacey begins rehearsals for a new production today! It is one of Noël Coward’s most successful comedies, Relative Values. The play is set in the early 1950s, and is an uproarious culture clash between the glittering world of Hollywood and the stiff upper lip of the English aristocracy. Initially, the play will run at […]