JEW(ish) – Eye Spy Arts

27. January 2013 Celia Mendizabal

A one-man show that explores the cultural heritage of the Jewish community using objects, toy theatre and cardboard boxes.

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'Letter's End' – Wolfe Bowart | London International Mime Festival

24. January 2013 Helen Jauregui

A fast-paced one man show that delivers a quirky bundle of puppetry, circus, film, magic and mayhem, and showcases the epic skill set of a Cirque du Soleil trained clown.

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'Savanna, A Possible Landscape' – Amit Drori | London International Mime Festival

22. January 2013 Helen Babbs

Like all good puppetry, this performance explores that quirky impulse of ours to imbue inanimate objects with life. Except here objects aren’t just given life by puppeteers; their movements are enhanced and extended by radio-controlled mechanics.

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'Les Hommes Vides' – Invisible Thread | London International Mime Festival

17. January 2013 EJ Stedman

A short and simple performance – without set or technology – featuring tabletop puppetry and offering a masterclass in manipulation.

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‘Harlekin’ – Derevo | London International Mime Festival

16. January 2013 Leslie Burton

A puppet-master hangs up his toy performers and then stomps off. Is what comes after only in the minds of the puppets? This is visual theatre at its most maddening, haunting and virtuosic.

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'Hand Stories' – Yeung Fai | London International Mime Festival

14. January 2013 Ellen de Vries

Rather than a set of vignettes, as traditional Chinese hand puppetry might dictate, ‘Hand Stories’ is a meditation on the dexterous potential of the hands that never takes itself too seriously.

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'The Cardinals' – Stan's Cafe | London International Mime Festival

14. January 2013 Kristin Fredricksson

An ambitious project with a deliberately naïve style, this performance races through the whole Bible and beyond, to the Crusades and right up to today's suicide bombers.

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'The Master and Margarita' – Complicite & Simon McBurney

19. December 2012 Jeremy Bidgood

Adapting a novel as complex, well-known and revered as Bulgakov’s is an act of hubris that few theatre companies could hope to live up to. Back for its second run at the Barbican, this carefully constructed show manages to encapsulate most of the complex and twisting satire.

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