In response to government advice regarding COVID-19, this event has been re-scheduled fromThursday 18th & Friday 19th March to Thursday 30th September & Friday 1st October 2021.
If you have tickets you do not need to do anything, all bookings remain valid for the new date. If you can no longer attend, please email the Box Office on email@example.com to request a refund or credit. If you choose your refund in the form of a credit to your Reading Arts Account that can be used towards any future booking. Your credit will be valid for an extended period of 3 years giving you even more opportunity to enjoy a fantastic show with us in the future.
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2019 The Scotsman Fringe First Award winner
Celebrating their final year as Europeans, island-monkeys Becca and Louise got invited to the 2018 European Capital of Culture in Malta, having missed out on Hull last year. They went to drink rum with Brits abroad but found a lot more than they expected.
Lads on tour Sh!t Theatre want to talk about home, your home, what we are doing in your home, what you might be doing in our home and how cheap the beers are. From our small island in the sea to another small island in the sea, Sh!t Theatre found mystery and murder in the fight to be European.
Here it is: another excuse for the multi award-winning Sh!t Theatre to get drunk on stage.
Co-commissioned by South Street.
Sh!t Theatre are multi award-winning performance art duo Becca Biscuit and Louise Mothersole. Their previous shows to tour the UK, and visit South Street, include: DollyWould, Letters to Windsor House and Women’s Hour.
Advisory age: 14+
'The show is a masterclass in controlled chaos… Sh!t Theatre’s irreverent, energetic, rum-fuelled new show is the company’s best yet.'
'Sh!t Theatre have always combined performance art anarchy with bags of humour, slyly sliced by more serious concerns. In Sh!t Theatre Drink Rum With Expats, it feels like this formula has reached its fullest expression… This is political theatre that is true, and hilarious, and horrifying.'
'...as usual, [they] throw everything – storytelling, songs, comedy patter and multimedia – into the show, and much of it (in the nicest possible way) is a delightful, riotous mess… A timely piece.'