Out of order by Deben Players
Deben PlayersOut of OrderMay 29 – June 1IN A hilarious journey full of twists and turns the Deben Players took to the stage with the fantastic comedy farce Out of Order.
Out of Order
May 29 – June 1
IN A hilarious journey full of twists and turns the Deben Players took to the stage with the fantastic comedy farce Out of Order.
You may also want to watch:
Ray Cooney's play about junior government minister Richard Willie (George Holmes) had the Riverside Theatre audience in fits of laughter throughout.
The Woodbridge based cast took the stage by storm as they unravelled the tangled web woven by Mr Willie when he spends a night in the exclusive Westminster Hotel.
- 1 Heavy police presence spotted in Ipswich as man arrested
- 2 Man arrested on suspicion of murdering Victoria Hall
- 3 Suffolk sprinter opens her 'dream' cafe at age of 25
- 4 9 bargain attractions within an hour of Ipswich
- 5 New Starbucks drive thru set to open in Ipswich
- 6 Rushmere man admits downloading indecent images of children
- 7 Man charged with assault after police officer punched in the face
- 8 Get lost in two sunflower mazes at this Suffolk farm
- 9 Suspect in Victoria Hall murder case still being questioned by police
- 10 Go-ahead secured for new hotel near Ipswich Town ground
Telling his wife he is in an all night debate he prepares to make the most of Government money by entertaining the lovely Jane Worthington (Caroline Palmer), secretary to the opposition – and a fair bit younger.
But their plans are scuppered when they find a dead body (played by Steve Henley) at the window.
Instead of telling the police about the body an elaborate plan erupts to get rid of it – enter the excellent Neill Pearce as George Pigden, Willie's downtrodden sidekick.
It would not do to say too much more for fear of giving away the plot, but believe it or not the window and the cupboard also play a central part, along with Brian Beaney who plays the money raking waiter.
George Holmes does a fantastic portrayal of sleazy minister, Willie, who somehow manages to extricate himself from every sticky situation leaving poor old George Pigden dodging heart failure at every turn.
Nurses, mothers, wives, husbands and managers all play a part in this brilliant play which is sometimes confusing, sometimes a little rude, but more often than not hysterically funny.