Think the most-performed play in French theatre history cannot possibly be reinterpreted? Théâtre de la Cité director Thierry Surace and his resident company prove otherwise
The venerable Théâtre National de Nice is celebrating a milestone birthday this year. Reason to pause and reflect on its turbulent history.
In her first big artistic project after her voluntary departure from Nice, the former TNN director unites her love for Shakespeare with her passion for directing opera
At the end of the Brook era at the Théâtre National de Nice, the whimsical artist is leaving behind much more than just fond memories of remarkable theatre shows
The region’s four leading theatres - TNN, Anthéa, TDG, and TFG - have radically different programmes in store this year, with their directors’ signature clearly legible on each one.
The three regional flagship theatres present very different programmes, but all share a general theme of lightening the sombre mood.
Wherever there is a stage, Shakespeare’s wisdom is not far. The City of Nice has taken the famous Hamlet quote to heart.
Theatre history will be written at the TNN from November 20-25 when Irina Brook hosts her father’s play The Valley Of Astonishment.
Times are tough for actors. The City of Nice wants to shine the spotlight on the terrific work they still manage to do.
The new programme for the TNN’s 2015/16 season has just been announced, and there is much more to it than just great plays.
Le Tout Vienne is currently under the spell of Irina Brook’s version of the famous Donizetti opera. And on May 8, le Tout Nice will be, too. Since taking over the reins as director of the Théâtre National de Nice in September 2014, Irina Brook has unleashed...