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Owen McCafferty: Plays 1

Owen McCafferty: Plays 1

Out Of Stock
ISBN
9780571309535
Published
N/A
9780571309535
Format
N/A
Price
£18.99
Paperback

About the Book

Owen McCafferty's first collection brings together one short- and four full-length plays set in the author's home city of Belfast.

Shoot The Crow
'Tragicomedy of character and circumstance that makes McCafferty look like a ribald Northern Irish Chekov.' Guardian.

Scenes From The Big Picture
'An epic that attempts to put the whole of human life on stage - birth, death, love, sex, work, families - the whole damn thing... McCafferty offers us a wise and compassionate view of the human heart.' Telegraph

Closing Time
'The existence of a writer as good as McCafferty induces a perverse, paradoxical hope.' Guardian

Mojo Mikibo
'A razor sharp evocation of time and place.' Irish Times

Owen McCafferty's first collection brings together one short- and four full-length plays set in the author's home city of Belfast. Shoot The Crow'Tragicomedy of character and circumstance that makes McCafferty look like a ribald Northern Irish Chekov.' Guardian.Scenes From The Big Picture'An epic that attempts to put the whole of human life on stage - birth, death, love, sex, work, families - the whole damn thing... McCafferty offers us a wise and compassionate view of the human heart.' TelegraphClosing Time'The existence of a writer as good as McCafferty induces a perverse, paradoxical hope.' GuardianMojo Mikibo'A razor sharp evocation of time and place.' Irish Times
  • Owen McCafferty

    Born in 1961, Owen McCafferty lives with his wife, three children and granddaughter in Belfast. His work for the stage includes Shoot the Crow (Druid, Galway, 1997; Royal Exchange, Manchester, 2003), Mojo Mickybo (Kabosh, Belfast, 1998), Closing Time (National Theatre, London, 2002), Cold Comfort (Primecut Productions, Belfast, 2002), Scenes from the Big Picture (National Theatre, London, 2003), Days of Wine and Roses (Donmar Warehouse, 2005), a version of Sophocles' Antigone (Primecut Productions, Belfast, 2008) and The Absence of Women (Lyric Theatre, Belfast, 2010). He has won the Meyer-Whitworth, John Whiting and Evening Standard Awards for New Playwriting.