Dracula An eerie and immersive production

Dracula

The Loco Klub

Key Information
  • Dates Fri 09 Mar 2018 - Sat 17 Mar 2018
  • Location The Loco Klub
  • Evening Times

    7.30pm

  • Thu 15 & Sat 17 mats

    2.30pm

  • Ticket Prices

    £17 full / £12 concession

  • Age Guidance

    12yrs+

Experience the terror of Bram Stoker's Dracula in this eerie and immersive production deep in the underground caverns of Temple Meads station.

Solicitor Jonathan Harker arrives at Count Dracula’s crumbling mansion deep in Transylvania to provide legal assistance. The Count has bought a castle next to an asylum in England and plans to travel over to take up his new residence.

Back in England at the asylum an inmate is refusing hospital food, living off insects and birds whilst babbling about his master who is coming with the promise of eternal life.

Then, as a storm rages in the dead of night a black ship heads towards the English coast…

 

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Poetic and psychologically gripping

Poetic and psychologically gripping, Liz Lochhead’s Dracula is a raw and sultry stage adaptation of Bram Stoker’s hugely influential novel. It was first performed at the Royal Lyceum Theatre, Edinburgh, on 13 March 1985.

Please note: This is a promenade-style immersive performance. There will be seating around for those that need it as we move through the tunnels. After the interval the audience will have the opportunity to sit for a significant portion of the action. There is disabled access but the floor is uneven in places and some parts of the show will be in limited lighting. We encourage you to wear sturdy shoes and wrap up warm in dark coloured clothing. We kindly request that high heels are not worn. Ushers will be on hand should you need assistance.

Rehearsal Images

Production Images

I’m constantly delighted by the talent, commitment and drive of our students. Their curiosity and joy in the work gives us all energy and keeps me on my toes! My goal is to ensure that their voices serve their acting - both in theatre and recorded media. They need to be able to project, learn accents, respond to a wide variety of texts and have a voice that is healthy and be able to sustain long tours and tough filming schedules. This involves them working extremely hard – but having fun as well. When the new students see the final year students in production for the first time I know they’ll come into class the next day fully understanding the high standard they’re working to achieve. Carol Fairlamb, Head of Voice