I thought it would be interesting to take a look at this week’s theatre reviews from the newspaper “The Stage”. Theatre is an art form that traces back to our Greek and Latin cultural heritage and can be a great way to pass on history, values and moral concepts. It can conversely be used to push a globalist anti-English agenda as is unfortunately currently the case. It is useful to be able to spot the signs that a play has nothing to do with art and all to do with brainwashing.

Hamlet, National Theatre, London

Hamlet is played by Simeon Desvignes, a mixed race British actor. According to the review one of the most powerful moments of the show is when he delivers a “fiery rap”.

To avoid at any cost.

The National Theatre is headed by Rufus Norris, who publically came out in support of the Black Lives Matter Movement. The Deputy Artistic Director, Clint Dyer is another supporter of the movement who even referenced it in a play he wrote. It is hard to see what is national about the National Theatre.

Black Superhero, Royal Court Theatre, London

“Directed with verve, the play is a mischievous mix of identity politics and pop culture focused on the Black queer experience”.

At least the message is clear. What is sad is that the Royal Court Theatre receives large funding from the UK taxpayer through the Arts Council England. It seems that money could be better employed if the NHP was running the country.

Lord of the Flies, Leeds Playhouse

“The 13-strong cast is not always coordinated seamlessly, but Sade Malon’s gender-switched camp leader Ralph provides a strong, calm, relatable centre to the spiralling action around her”. So here was added a trans character that did not belong in the original book, another vivid illustration of the continous attempt at feeding dystopian propaganda to the audiences.

Of Mice and Men, Birmingham Rep

“Reece Pantry is strong as stable-hand Crooks, living a life of quiet loneliness on the fringes of an intrinsically racist community”.

While the main subject of John Steinbeck’s famous book is the Great Depression, the British Pakistani director Iqbal Khan chose to increase the focus on the “intrinsically racist community”. Once again, taxpayer money from the Arts Council England and the Birmingham City Council is used to fund an antiwhite agenda. Refreshingly though the cast stays mostly faithful to the original characters.

Joseph K and the Cost of Living, Swansea Grand Theatre

This is a rendition of the book from Joseph Kafka The Trial with Anthony Matsena, a Zimbabwean national, in the main role.

The list continues with not a single play exempt from one attempt or another at sending a political message. If you come across a play that is free from liberal interference, please do share!