What the press are saying about And The Rest of Me Floats (2017)

☆☆☆☆☆ And the Rest of Me Floats is an astonishing theatrical achievement. Go. Everything Theatre

☆☆☆☆ The generosity of spirit pours forth from the young cast The Stage

☆☆☆☆ A fantastic new production from Outbox, who are well on their way to dominating the world of queer theatre West End Wilma

☆☆☆☆ An energetic and passionate performance LondonTheatre1

Funny, emotional and raw, this piece of theatre made by an extra-fierce company of talented performers shouldn’t be missed Diva Magazine

 

Outbox Theatre present And The Rest Of Me Floats a new show all about the messy business of gender at The Rose Lipman Building this September. Working with performers from across the trans, non-binary, lesbian and gay communities, Outbox Theatre examine the ways in which gender is questioned, categorised, and policed (often violently so).

And The Rest Of Me Floats is devised by the company and weaves together autobiographical performance, movement, pop songs, stand-up and dress-up in an anarchic celebration of the body that refuses to conform. Expect bold, exciting and experimental theatre made by an extra-fierce company of talented performers.

Directed by Ben Buratta
Devised by the company
Designed by Ruta Irbite

Cast:

Josh Enright
Barry Fitzgerald
Elijah W Harris
Emily Joh Miller
Tamir Pettet
Miiko Toiviainen
Yasmin Zadeh

Performances:
12th – 23rd September, 7.30pm Mill Co. Rose Lipman Building, London.

13th - 14th November, 8pm Birmingham Rep as part of SHOUT Festival

Please do book early to avoid disappointment. 

Birmingham Tickets available at https://www.birmingham-rep.co.uk/whats-on/and-the-rest-of-me-floats.html

 

 

What the press said about our last production Affection (2016)

Lyn Gardner's Pick of the Week The Guardian

☆☆☆☆ Stylish, Imaginative and emotionally charged The Stage

☆☆☆☆☆ Original, innovative and highly watchable Jack the Lad

☆☆☆☆☆ A memorising piece of work Outsavvy

☆☆☆☆ An honest and brave account. An eye-opening experience Everything Theatre

☆☆☆☆ As relevant today as it was during the AIDS crisis in the 1980s  LondonTheatre1

The concept is never in doubt – it hits its audience between the eyes like a sledgehammer Exeunt Magazine