No Man’s Land
Of No Man’s Land by Harold Pinter, The Times wrote ‘The work of our best . . . playwright in its command of the language and its power to erect a coherent structure in a twilight zone of confusion and dismay.’
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‘The work of our best living playwright in its command of the language and its power to erect a coherent structure in a twilight zone of confusion and dismay.’ The Times
Do Hirst and Spooner really know each other, or are they performing an elaborate charade? The ambiguity – and the comedy – intensify with the arrival of Briggs and Foster. All four inhabit a no-man’s-land between time present and a time remembered, between reality and imagination.
No Man’s Land was first presented at the National Theatre at the Old Vic, London, in 1975, revived at the Almeida Theatre, London, with Harold Pinter as Hirst and revived by the National Theatre, directed by Harold Pinter, in 2001.
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