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There it had been spotted by Observer critic Ronald Bryden, who called it “an erudite comedy, leaping from depth to dizziness”.
Its transfer to London was highly acclaimed, with Harold Hobson in the Sunday Times declaring it “the most important event in the British professional theatre of the last nine years”.
Dench made her professional debut as Ophelia at the Old Vic in 1957. But she goes mad quite nicely and has talent which will be shown to better advantage when she acquires some technique to go with it.” The Stage was kinder, with its critic observing that “she provides little of interest while she is sane…
She told the Observer in 2012: “I didn’t know enough to be daunted by it at the time. but in the mad scenes she has a remarkable haunting quality…
It's such beautiful music that I have greatly appreciated for a good while now. As I only have Out on The Islands, I sadly don't know any of his other material. I used to play the cd for quiet times in my classroom & the kids just loved it!
Are those songs Seminole Winds & Oh Marianne Ado's? "So Long Marianne" (sorry, not "Oh", got my titles confused) 1967, Leonard Cohen, and "Seminole Wind" by John Anderson. How amazing would it be to see an artist playing music in the location that inspired it! Great music, great venue, and lovely friends new and old to share it with! October Winds is an old lullaby my Dad used to sing, & his father before him.
Particularly if the new songs he's written end up turning into part of the track list of a new cd.
LOLHello everyone, this is my first time posting although I've been a huge admirer of both Hans' & Ado's work for many years.
In the Sunday Despatch, Richard Findlater devastatingly wrote: “Heralded by some windy homage, the latest victim of our theatrical girl-fever stepped out into the Old Vic limelight last week, tripped over her advance publicity, and fell flat on her pretty face.” He suggested, presciently: “Judi Dench, in time, may well be a prime asset of our theatre.
A few years’ hard labour, in proper obscurity, will do wonders.” The Czech-born Stoppard was about to turn 30 when the National Theatre, then based at the Old Vic, gave the London premiere to his debut play Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead in April 1967, optioning it after an Edinburgh Festival Fringe production the previous summer.
Dreymon admits he harboured reservations about the scene.
“The truth is I cringed when I read that the first shot of me in was going to be topless,” he told me.