Present the Brassneck Theatre Company’s
The Man In The Moon
by Pearse Elliott
THURSDAY 19th April @ 8pm
Sean Doran hasn’t had the best of luck. He’s been sacked from his job, his girlfriend has left him, taken their child and he’s back living in his ma’s house. If this kid bought a duck, it would drown.
Alone with a carryout at the Half Moon Lake, Sean tries to make sense of it all. Over the course of one night, he takes us on a soul-searching journey through life, love and death, via his past, present and future.
A hilarious rollercoaster with a dark twist, Man In The Moon is the tender story of one man’s resolve to overcome everything that life has to throw at him.
From the producers of smash-hit shows The Holy, Holy Bus and A Night With George, Brassneck Theatre Company in association with The Balloon Factory presents Pearse Elliott’s, Man In The Moon.
This show is part of an awareness initiative by Thomas Clarke’s GFC Dungannon in conjunction with The Niamh Louise Foundation
Fund Raising Event in Aid of The Molly & Mia Foundation
Friday 20th April
@8pm Admission £20
Declan O’Rourke In Concert –
Ceolchoirm chun tacú Naomh Colum Cille Iománaíochta Club
Fund raising concert in aid of Naomh Colum Cille Hurling Club
Saturday 21st April
@8pm Admission £20
Fresh from tours of New Zealand, Australia, North America, England, Scotland and Ireland and following recent performances on RTÉ’s’ The Late Late Show’ and various national radio shows, Dublin born, Galway based Declan O’Rourke will perform songs from his latest album ‘Chronicles of the Great Irish Famine’. 15 years in the making and containing elements of superb storytelling and sublime musicianship, along with others from his own back catalogue for an intimate solo performance to an audience at The CRAIC Theatre in Coalisland.
by Pearse Elliott
Friday 4th May @ 8pm
West Belfast meets East (Middle-East that is) in this new hard-hitting, dangerous comedy by Belfast writer Pearse Elliott.
Azir, a political refugee, comes here to escape a life of persecution only to find himself right back where he started. He gets taken advantage of by Duff a local drug enforcer and gets dragged into a life of crime from which he tries to escape.
However, Azir is not the only victim of Duff’s sociopathic behaviour a Duff’s impressionable protégées Cricky and Lala are also led down a path of delusional dreams and idealistic dead ends.
Award winning Pearse Elliott and Rawlife theatre company have a proven track record of presenting edgy, dark but funny theatre about modern life as in ‘As the Tide Ebbs’; ‘Septic Tiger’ and ‘The Christening’.
You will not want to miss this black comedy about how idealism and the struggle for freedom can lead to many different places, some hopeful but others violent.
It’s Wine O’Clock
Back By Popular Demand
Saturday 5th May
@8pm Tickets £15
After two sell out shows last year Nuala & Nolleen will be back with their hit show “It’s Wine O’Clock”
Grab your hat and come along to the craziest wedding of the year! The show centres around Vera, the farmers wife who is so excited as her only son Seamus is getting married! Everyone is cordially invited to watch the shenanigans which unfold on this special day. With the Winebulance providing the drink, the band ‘Keep er Lit’ keeping everyone on the dance floor. Not to mention the other special guests, the farmers -Pat and Eamon the Bridesmaids, the Yummy Mummies, the Grannies, and of course Nuala and Noleen always looking for love. This production has proved to be a rip roaring, laugh out loud, feel good tonic. Tick tock, It’s Wine O’Clock!
The Bardic Theatre Donaghmore presents
Rat in The Skull
by Ron Hutchinson
Directed by Sean Faloon
Saturday 12th May @ 8pm
THE PRODUCTION CONTAINS STRONG LANGUAGE.
The Craic Theatre is delighted to host the latest production by our good friends from the Bardic Theatre Donaghmore.
Set in the midst of ‘The Troubles’, ‘Rat in the Skull’ centres on an interview between an RUC inspector and a young Catholic man in London detained under the Prevention of Terrorism Act. Told from the point of view of an Ulster Protestant, it casts a new perspective on the struggle.
Their sectarian differences fall away when confronted with ‘casual loathing’ of their English counterparts.
DIRECTED BY SEAN FALOON