Always find yourself wishing you went to see more plays yet just end up watching Netflix every night of the week? It would seem that you are not alone.
So we've decided to round up four very different, yet brilliant plays that will be on in Dublin this month. With everything from Shakespeare to bike thieves, there's sure to be something that tickles your fancy...
Tartarus Theatre Company present Julius Caesar
29 March - 2 April, Smock Alley Theatre.
This modern adaptation of Shakespeare's Julius Caesar is set against a backdrop of gangland violence in Ireland. You can expect a tale of ambition, corruption and blood soaked deception from Tartarus Theatre Company. Some performances are already fully booked, so nab tickets for this while you still can!
'He doth bestride the narrow world.'March 29th. Book in advance - http://smockalley.com/julius-caesar/#allhail #idesofmarch29th #juliuscaesar #TTC
Posted by Tartarus Theatre Company on Friday, 18 March 2016
4 April - 9 April, The New Theatre Dublin
This is a newly devised piece from An Táin’s Company in Residence which explores issues of bodily autonomy, right to life and abortion. Based on a social issue which has never been more relevant or urgent, Vessel looks at Irish women's lives as mere vessels instead of people. Brilliant but bleak, grab your tickets here.
Slice The Thief
4 April - 9 April, Smock Alley Theatre
This one's for anyone who has ever had their bike nicked in Dublin. Meet Slice, your everyday bike thief who accidentally takes the wrong bike, and had twenty four hours to get it back, or he's fucked. This is a quick, thought-provoking dark comedy from Lee Coffey, played out on stage by Wesley Doyle.
Recovery: A Live Concept Album
19 April - 23 April, Project Arts Centre
The only way to get through tragedy is to sing and dance, right? Recovery is a concept album of 12 pop songs performed live, written from different perspectives, to present the family dealing with life after the crisis. Starring Peter Coonan from Love/Hate and Maud Ní Riordáin of Maud in Cahoots fame, this experimental work promises to be a great watch.
Now, get thee to the theatre!