Did you know there's a little fringe theatre tucked away above your favourite pub in South Kensington? Our little theatre seats 50 people, but as they say, its not the size ... its all about how you use it:
We show productions from carefully selected guest companies running for four weeks at a time from Tuesday to Saturday evenings.
The theatre is also available daytimes for private hire including training, rehearsals or corporate presentations and training events?
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No, the BBC is not reviving its property makeover show for a live tour, but all doubts as to what to expect here are removed as soon as the set for this production comes into sight. Three large doors at the back of the stage can mean only one thing – a farce.
Marc Camoletti never quite achieved the same status as his fellow countryman Georges Feydeau, but two of his farces, Boeing Boeing and Don't Dress for Dinner, were sizeable West End hits. The former was revived in 2007 and, largely thanks to a star turn by Mark Rylance, triumphed in London and then in New York. Rylance at his most formidable would have struggled to resuscitate this creaking museum piece, yet Anna Ostergren has managed to breathe enough life in it to provide a pleasant enough couple of hours.
Marc Camoletti's most famous French farce was his 1962 hit Boeing Boeing. Changing Rooms is more obscure but its mixture of faux salacious sex, partner swapping and door slamming is as predictable as pantomime.
In a solidly directed production by Anna Ostergren, set in the 1980s, Maserati owner Bernard and his vampish wife Jacqueline attempt to smuggle their younger lovers, Robert and Brigette, in to their plush home, each believing the other is away. Caught in the middle of the ensuing chaos is their housekeeper, Nana, dryly played by Jill Stanford. "Get your trousers on!" she exclaims, as the quartet of dippy extroverts gallivant in and out of their bedrooms in outfits ranging from silk dressing gowns and silver pants to ropes and frilly corsets.
The likeable cast