Difference between revisions of "The School for Scandal"

From ESAT
Jump to navigation Jump to search
(Performance history in South Africa)
Line 8: Line 8:
 
Produced by [[Minna Millsten]] for the UCT Dramatic Society, [[Little Theatre]], 1945. With [[Richard Buncher]], [[Sybil Dee]], [[Philip Segal]], [[Anthony Robinson]], [[John Juritz]], [[Audrey Pearce]], [[Godfrey Isaacs]], [[Blake Pinnel]], [[Nell Reeve]], [[Anthony Hodgson]]. Sets by [[Basil Warner]].
 
Produced by [[Minna Millsten]] for the UCT Dramatic Society, [[Little Theatre]], 1945. With [[Richard Buncher]], [[Sybil Dee]], [[Philip Segal]], [[Anthony Robinson]], [[John Juritz]], [[Audrey Pearce]], [[Godfrey Isaacs]], [[Blake Pinnel]], [[Nell Reeve]], [[Anthony Hodgson]]. Sets by [[Basil Warner]].
  
Produced for [[NTO]] in 1958 by [[Leon Gluckman]] with a distinguished cast, icluding Margaret Inglis, Pieter Geldenhuys, Frank Wise and Siegfried Mynhardt. Costumes by [[Frank Graves|Frank]] and [[Maureen Graves]].
+
Produced for [[NTO]] in 1958 by [[Leon Gluckman]] with a distinguished cast, including [[Margaret Inglis]], [[Pieter Geldenhuys]], [[Frank Wise]] and [[Siegfried Mynhardt]]. Costumes by [[Frank Graves|Frank]] and [[Doreen Graves]].
  
''The School for Scandal'', directed by [[Roy Sargeant]], opened at the [[Hofmeyr Theatre]] on 4 March 1969. Décor and costumes designed by [[Keith Anderson]]. The cast included [[Philip Birkinshaw]], [[Elliot Playfair]], [[Bernard Brown]], [[David Goatham]], [[Lyn Hooker]], [[Zoë Randall]], [[Yvonne Bryceland]], [[Wilson Dunster]], [[Ralph Lawson]], [[Roger Dwyer]], [[Ken Leach]], [[Pietro Nolte]], [[Alan Prior]], [[Will Bernard]], [[John Ramsbottom]], [[Gillian Garlick]], [[Joey Wishnia]], [[Glynn Day]], [[Brian Kennedy]], [[Gaenor Becker]], [[Gordon Sara]], [[Lorna Robertson]].  
+
''The School for Scandal'', directed by [[Roy Sargeant]], opened at the [[Hofmeyr Theatre]] on 4 March 1969. Décor and costumes designed by [[Keith Anderson]]. The cast included [[Philip Birkinshaw]], [[Elliot Playfair]], [[Bernard Brown]], [[David Goatham]], [[Lyn Hooker]], [[Zoë Randall]], [[Yvonne Bryceland]], [[Wilson Dunster]], [[Ralph Lawson]], [[Roger Dwyer]], [[Ken Leach]], [[Pietro Nolte]], [[Alan Prior]], [[Will Bernard]], [[John Ramsbottom]], [[Gillian Garlick]], [[Joey Wishnia]], [[Glynn Day]], [[Brian Kennedy]], [[Gaenor Becker]], [[Gordon Sara]], [[Lorna Robertson]].
  
 
==Translations and adaptations==
 
==Translations and adaptations==

Revision as of 11:57, 10 March 2014

The School for Scandal (1777) by Richard Brinsley Sheridan.

Performance history in South Africa

Done in South Africa by the Gentlemen Amateurs in the African Theatre, Cape Town on 27 June 1818, with the help of Mr Cooke and his company of ladies. The afterpiece was Carey's burlesque Chrono(h)ontonthologus

It was one of the plays performed in 1929 by a West End theatre company from London headed by actor-manager Gerald Lawrence on a South African tour.

Produced by Minna Millsten for the UCT Dramatic Society, Little Theatre, 1945. With Richard Buncher, Sybil Dee, Philip Segal, Anthony Robinson, John Juritz, Audrey Pearce, Godfrey Isaacs, Blake Pinnel, Nell Reeve, Anthony Hodgson. Sets by Basil Warner.

Produced for NTO in 1958 by Leon Gluckman with a distinguished cast, including Margaret Inglis, Pieter Geldenhuys, Frank Wise and Siegfried Mynhardt. Costumes by Frank and Doreen Graves.

The School for Scandal, directed by Roy Sargeant, opened at the Hofmeyr Theatre on 4 March 1969. Décor and costumes designed by Keith Anderson. The cast included Philip Birkinshaw, Elliot Playfair, Bernard Brown, David Goatham, Lyn Hooker, Zoë Randall, Yvonne Bryceland, Wilson Dunster, Ralph Lawson, Roger Dwyer, Ken Leach, Pietro Nolte, Alan Prior, Will Bernard, John Ramsbottom, Gillian Garlick, Joey Wishnia, Glynn Day, Brian Kennedy, Gaenor Becker, Gordon Sara, Lorna Robertson.

Translations and adaptations

Sources

South African Opinion, 2(8):22; Trek 19(7):23, 1945.

Teater SA, 1(4), 1969

Grütter, Wilhelm, CAPAB 25 Years, 1987. Unpublished research. p 59.

Performing Arts, HSRC, 1972.


Go to ESAT Bibliography


Return to

Return to S in Plays II Foreign Plays

Return to South_African_Theatre/Plays

Return to The ESAT Entries