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Such was the resonance of this 90-minute piece that I found myself awake at 3 am the morning after, playing and hearing the eerie lighthouse, with its gentle waves and of course the whispers themselves, over and over in mind. Much must be made of the effect that a thrillingly, hauntingly good piece of work has. The plot of Whisper House is not extraordinary by any stretch of the imagination, but what makes this play what it is, is the voices. Indeed, when you can't see a ghost but can hear it, how do you portray it? Ask Simon Bailey et al. to do a turn.

Now in its ninth year, the Musical Comedy Award finals took place at The Lyric Theatre on 10th April, where ten finalists battled it out for the ultimate comedy crown.

Old money. New problems. Different gender.  When I heard that an all-female version of Laura Wade’s POSH was being produced, I was curious. How would POSH, a play circulating over the thoughts and actions of men, work with an all female cast? After seeing the production I can say that not only does it work, it is triumphant.

Ian Hislop and Nick Newman’s play finally makes its way to the stage, after a 2013 detour into a film for television. The play tells the story of The Wipers Times, a publication made in the trenches of the First World War, edited by Captain Fred Roberts.

Posh, currently playing at the Pleasance Theatre (London), is a play that you could dissect, analyse, and write essays on. It is often in small, understated venues that you find the most interesting productions – and, above all, Posh is certainly interesting.

When a show contains rip-roaring songs, a positive message and of course those boots, it was only ever going to be stellar - Kinky Boots most certainly delivers. I had the opportunity of speaking to Matt Henry who plays Lola and here's what he had to say...

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