Tim Walker’s Bloody Difficult Women to stream online after London run

Tim Walker’s Bloody Difficult Women is to be made available to stream online.

Following an in-person run at London’s Riverside Studios, the new play will be available to watch online from Friday, 8 April to TUesday, 3 May.

The production, inspired by the court case Gina Miller brought against Theresa May in 2016 and with the final climatic scene set in the present, is directed by Stephen Unwin and stars Calum Finlay (Max Guilden), Edmund Kingsley (Alan Miller), Graham Seed (Sir Hugh Rosen), Jessica Turner (Theresa May) and Andrew Woodall (Paul Dacre).

Producer Denise Silvey said: “Even after we extended the run of Bloody Difficult Women by popular demand, a great many people who couldn’t manage to get along asked us to stream it.

“We’re now delighted to share our play with a much wider online audience all over the country and beyond. We hope they will share, too, the enthusiasm that our live audiences had for this unique play and see why it has such resonance in these challenging times.”

Writer Tim Walker added: “Any show that is as honest about our political classes and our media as Bloody Difficult Women was always going to make powerful enemies, but it made a lot of great friends for itself, too, and played to packed and appreciative houses night after night in London. It’s a state-of-the-nation play that has a lot to say for itself, but, trust me, it will make you laugh as well as think.”

Produced by Wind of Change in association with Cahoots Theatre Company, the production has design by Nicky Shaw, lighting by David Howe and sound by John Leonard

Early bird tickets will be available to purchase online until 15 April at £12, after which they will be available for £15 for the remainder of the streaming.

For more information and tickets, visit www.bloodydifficultwomen.com.

About the author: Josh Darvill

Josh is Stageberry's editor with over five years of experience writing about theatre in the West End and across the UK. Prior to following his passion for musicals, he worked for more than a decade as a TV journalist.


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