Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream will be performed in the dreamy walled garden at Thurning Hall on Saturday 20th July 2019. We have teamed up with our friends at the magical Thurning Hall Weddings in North Norfolk to offer this fabulous outdoor production for one night only! The performance will commence at 6.30pm. Gates open at 5.30pm.
Please bring your own chairs. Due to space restrictions, picnic blankets are not permissible. There will be food and drink vendors at the production, including a licensed bar.
For further information, please do not hesitate to contact us.
About the venue
Thurning Hall is a beautiful 18th century Georgian country mansion house with classical elegance and bohemian spirit. Approached by a woodland drive, the house is set within 14 acres of a hazy mix of informal secret walled rose gardens, woodland and grass parkland leading to a small lake.
Lost in North Norfolk, Thurning Hall is nestled in the heart of the countryside, only 10 miles from the coast and 12 from Norwich. It is perfectly placed to enjoy all that Norfolk has to offer. Thurning has many credits in television and editorial such as Ruth Rendal writing as Barbara Vine for BBC’s A Fatal Inversion. BBC’s George Eliot’s A Mill on the Floss. You magazine, Red magazine, Boden, Laura Ashley, Bridal features and The Cotswold Company.
Tickets will only be refunded in the event of the organisers cancelling the performance.
Tickets are now available online, but are limited due to this exclusive location.
You will need to print out your tickets and bring them with you to the performance.
Tickets Prices – Adults £15.00 or Under 16’s £10.00.
To purchase advance tickets, please click here.
About the Production Company
RoughCast have been delighting audiences in East Anglia with their productions of Shakespeare and other classic plays for nearly twenty years. 2019’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream will be their fifteenth Shakespeare play and their ninth summer outdoor tour. With their focus on fast-paced and clear story-telling, RoughCast’s summer Shakespeare comedies have become a regular fixture in many a theatre-lover’s diary.