Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photographer: Richard Davenport
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photographer: Richard Davenport
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
I live here | Photographer: Richard Davenport
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Andrea | Photographer: Richard Davenport

Trap Street

by
with Joshua Gadsby as Lighting Designer

Company:

Director:

Dates: 
06/03/2018 to 31/03/2018

Show type:

Production photographs

Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby
Photograph from Trap Street - lighting design by Joshua Gadsby

Press quotes

That’s where Trap Street is most successful and most moving. Dreams mothers have for their children, visions of modernity, hopes for upward mobility and aspirations for community are all explored. It examines not just the act of dreaming, but the difficulty in reconciling our dreams with reality,... continue reading
Brendan Macdonald, Exeunt Magazine
So intricate and subtle, not to mention enjoyable, that it takes a while before you realise your blood pressure has been rising because the housing system is so utterly fucked. The huge amount of research that has clearly gone into the show is made human, as it looks at the (im)possibility of... continue reading
Tim Bano, Time Out (London)
Designers Joshua Gadsby and Naomi Kuyck-Cohen provide a plain white angular space for the modernist home that Andrea ultimately chooses to fight for, placed in front of an ironic backcloth showing a palatial mansion in rolling hills. Does it just pick up on the reference to the Pemberley House of... continue reading
Sandra Giorgetti, British Theatre Guide