National Theatre Live is the groundbreaking project by London’s National Theatre to broadcast the best of British theater live from the London stage to cinemas across the UK and around the world.  The RBFS will present each broadcast “as live” at a later date, after it is captured as it occurs in London. Each broadcast is filmed in front of a live audience in the theater, and cameras are carefully positioned throughout the auditorium to ensure that cinema audiences get the “best seat in the house” view of the production.  Where the cameras are placed is different for each broadcast, to make sure that cinema audiences enjoy the best possible experience every time.



Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?

Saturday, December 16 at 1:00 pm
Monday, December 18 at 1:00 pm
Tuesday, December 19 at 6:00 pm

Admission: Members $18, General Admission $20, Students, 16 years and younger $15. . Reservations can be purchased online here or by calling the office, 302-645-9095. If not sold out, admission will be available at the door. Please note: tickets are not refundable.

Location: Cinema Art Theater, 17701 Dartmouth Drive, #2, Dartmouth Plaza, Lewes map 

Sonia Friedman Productions present James Macdonald’s new production of Edward Albee’s landmark play, Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? From the Harold Pinter Theatre in London, the play stars Imelda Staunton (Gypsy), Conleth Hill (Game of Thrones), Luke Treadaway (The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time) and Imogen Poots (Jane Eyre). 

In the early hours of the morning on the campus of an American college, Martha, much to her husband George’s displeasure, has invited the new professor and his wife to their home for some after party drinks. As the alcohol flows and dawn approaches, the young couple are drawn into George and Martha’s toxic games until the evening reaches its climax in a moment of devastating truth-telling. (Rated: R, Runtime 3 hours and 30 minutes, with one intermission).

Guardian give the production five stars and says “Imelda Staunton at her magnificent best” and Sunday Express proclaims the play to be “the most enjoyable evening in the West End.”