Meat Loaf Musical Bat Out of Hell Will Return to the West End

first_img View Comments Fresh off a 2017 Evening Standard Award win for Best Musical, Bat Out of Hell, the new show based on the celebrated album of the band Meat Loaf, will return to London’s West End. Performances will begin at the Dominion Theatre on April 2. The cast will be led by Andrew Polec returning to the role of Strat alongside Christina Bennington as Raven.Set against the backdrop of a post-cataclysmic city adrift from the mainland, Bat Out of Hell is described as a romantic adventure about rebellious youth and passionate love. The show features band member Jim Steinman’s iconic songs from the Bat Out of Hell albums, including “You Took the Words Right Out of My Mouth,” “I Would Do Anything for Love (But I Won’t Do That),” “Two Out of Three Ain’t Bad,” and the title song.Bat Out of Hell is directed by Jay Scheib and features choreography by Emma Portner, musical supervision and additional arrangements by Michael Reed, set design by Jon Bausor, costume design by Jon Bausor and Meentje Nielsen, video design by Finn Ross, lighting design by Patrick Woodroffe, sound design by Gareth Owen and orchestrations by Steve Sidwell.Bat Out of Hell played limited seasons at Manchester Opera House and London Coliseum in early 2017. It currently appears at Toronto’s Ed Mirvish Theatre, where performances will end on January 7, 2018.Additional casting for the West End return of Bat Out of Hell will be announced at a later date.last_img read more

London hydrogen contract for Air Products

first_imgSubscribe Get instant access to must-read content today!To access hundreds of features, subscribe today! At a time when the world is forced to go digital more than ever before just to stay connected, discover the in-depth content our subscribers receive every month by subscribing to gasworld.Don’t just stay connected, stay at the forefront – join gasworld and become a subscriber to access all of our must-read content online from just $270.last_img

NEC contracts: Ours is not to reason why

first_imgSubscribe to Building today and you will benefit from:Unlimited access to all stories including expert analysis and comment from industry leadersOur league tables, cost models and economics dataOur online archive of over 10,000 articlesBuilding magazine digital editionsBuilding magazine print editionsPrinted/digital supplementsSubscribe now for unlimited access.View our subscription options and join our community Subscribe now for unlimited access To continue enjoying Building.co.uk, sign up for free guest accessExisting subscriber? LOGIN Stay at the forefront of thought leadership with news and analysis from award-winning journalists. Enjoy company features, CEO interviews, architectural reviews, technical project know-how and the latest innovations.Limited access to building.co.ukBreaking industry news as it happensBreaking, daily and weekly e-newsletters Get your free guest access  SIGN UP TODAYlast_img read more

Be mesmerized by this artists process as she creates portraits that might

first_imgLet’s start at the beginning of your process. Where do you get your inspiration for a portrait?The imagery I work with is a mixture of some of my favourite things from my teenage years: I’m severely influenced by punk rock, fantasy movies, of course Tim Burton, witches and occult practices. However through the years I started to become fascinated by other sceneries and stories, such as the American countryside, delta blues, folk art, but also some elements of pop culture. I try to reiterate my characters to make the world that I love so much everyday more defined: each portrait can start in a different way, it can be a hint from a song, something that comes out doodling, or an image I had in mind for days. Usually every character represents a metaphor for a behaviour or a feeling.How long does it take you to complete a painting, on average?Since I love to work on very small surfaces (from 3 to 12 inches wide on average) it takes me about 3 hours for the smallest ones, and 5 for the bigger. I try to finish each piece in only one day or two, that’s why I don’t like doing full oil paintings! Login/Register With: LEAVE A REPLY Cancel replyLog in to leave a comment Advertisement Advertisement Artist Elena Cabitza (photo by Diego Pani)But before we get to the videos, we asked Cabitza some questions about her process: Twitter Facebook ‘Tears of Kwame’ by Elena Cabitza (Elena Cabitza) Whether we’re watching the thoughtful placement of layers upon layers of paint, or the careful carving of stone that results in a statue — there is something so satisfying about seeing an artist’s work come to life. And there’s nothing better than a time-lapse video to let you witness in one minute the magic that takes hours, or even days or months, to happen in real time.“In Process” is our new CBC Arts series that let’s us glimpse an artist’s creation of work from start to finish in time-lapse. The first artist to open their studio to us is St. John’s-based Elena Cabitza. Her delicate and melancholy portraits of young people are inspired by a mixture of elements from her teenage years (punk rock, fantasy movies, and Tim Burton) as well as the American countryside, folk art and pop culture. In the three below timelapse videos that Cabitza filmed of her process, we get to see her portraits come to life. Advertisementlast_img read more