2010 West End

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Across the road Andrew Lloyd Webber’s long awaited new musical Love Never Dies hit multiple problems before it opened at the Adelphi Theatre on March 10. The show had been talked up by the composer and the press a full year before opening and all eyes were firmly on the show for it to succeed. Lloyd Webber suffered personal problems as he underwent treatment for prostate cancer, stalling the project and ultimately being the reason the composer thought the production had failed. A sterling cast of professionals were on board to give the show the best chance possible, including American siren Sierra Boggess as Christine, Ramin Karimloo and The Phantom, Liz Robertson as Madame Giry and Summer Strallen as Meg Giry. Despite the multi million pound budget the show was met with generally negative reviews. Ben Elton’s book was once again criticised as the weakest link and some unclear direction and clunky lyrics stalling the otherwise fantastic score. Lloyd Webber took the decision to close the production for reworks, which included enlisting the help of Bill Kenwright with the direction and Charles Hart with the lyrics. After opening again to a selection of critics, most found the changes for the better, but the show closed after 18 months. The 2010 West End shows had taken another victim.

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Trevor Nunn returned to the West End as he presented an adaptation of the bestselling A-Level English World War I novel Birdsong by Sebastian Faulks at the Comedy Theatre. Adapted by Rachel Wagstaff the cast included Ben Barnes and Genevieve O’Reilly. The success was short lived however due to the productions length and heavier nature, closing early in the New Year. Howard Davies’ award winning production of Miller’s All My Sons was reworked at the Apollo Theatre starring Zoe Wanamaker and David Suchet as Joe and Kate Keller, in a stunning production mirroring that of the original at the National earlier in the decade.


The Donmar Warehouse presented a new production of King Lear starring Derek Jacobi as the tragic hero and Gina McKee, Justine Mitchell and Pippa Bennett-Warner as his daughters. Directed by Michael Grandage with designs by Christopher Oram, Shakespeare’s tragedy had never looked so fresh. The production was a critical success, and transferred to BAM in New York after a brief tour of the UK. Jacobi’s Lear was compelling and furious, showing the character’s descent into madness in a new and engaging way.


Hair the musical transferred to the West End in April, bringing with it the entire Tony Award Winning cast. The production at the Gielgud Theatre was vibrant and joyous, with the cast generating enough energy to light up Shaftesbury Avenue. Cameron Mackintosh co-produced the transfer, marketing the show at new theatre goers as well as lovers of the original musical. Despite excellent reviews the show closed in September after only 5 months. Howard Goodall’s musical adaptation of the film Love Story made a successful transfer from the Chichester Festival Theatre opening at the intimate Duchess Theatre. Michael Ball produced the production which ran for a limited 10 week engagement starring Michael Xavier and Emma Williams.


The most successful new play of the year came from the Royal Court, before transferring to the West End’s Wyndham’s Theatre. Clybourne Park was written by Bruce Norris in response to the play A Raisin in the Sun and deals with issues of race in America between 1959 and 2009. Dominic Cooke directed the production which starred Sophie Thompson and Martin Freeman. The play went on to win the Olivier Award for Best New Play along with the 2011 Pulitzer Prize for Drama.

One comment

  1. Margaret Vermette

    What a great website! So well written and informative – I thoroughly enjoyed reading through it year by year.