For those working on the frontlines of the entertainment industry, the COVID-19 pandemic has meant no work and furloughed pay. The closure of these venues looks longer than originally thought, with the government now suggesting that bars, theatres, and other venues may not open fully for more months. This begs the question: what will the future of arts venues, and those who rely on them, look like?
If you’re living under a rock, or perhaps like Jared Leto you were on a silent retreat, you may have missed that the world is in a pandemic.
Laurence Stephen Lowry is one of Manchester’s most famous artists and his work is becoming more appreciated as times goes by – indeed a newly-discovered painting of his, ‘The Mill, Pendlebury’ recently sold for £2.65m to a private collector, a timely reminder how relevant he is 44 years after his death.
It seems the spectacle of Valentine’s Day for couples has been blown out of proportion in recent years, but that does not mean that just because you’re single there isn’t anything to do.
English author, journalist and commentator Will Self took to the stage at The Lowry theatre last weekend to discuss his memoir, Will.
Opera North’s The Greek Passion brings Bohuslav Martinů’s urgent plea for tolerance and compassion for the displaced and dispossessed to The Lowry, Salford.
Giacomo Puccini’s La Boheme is one of the most enduringly popular operas of our time – and with good reason.
Emanuel Gat’s newest show, WORKS, is a stripped back dance piece which champions the dancer in their rawest form: a human.
Cultural and political icon Will Self will be giving an insightful talk about his memoir, Will, at The Lowry this November.
Since the late noughties, there has been an increasing number of people turning to ‘pods’ as their number one destination for football discourse.
The National Theatre’s production of A Taste of Honey may have begun its UK tour at The Lowry Theatre in Salford, but the Salford it represents is a world away from the glitz and glamour of Media City.