Victoria Station — an extraordinary conversation between a bewildering minicab driver and his exasperated dispatcher. The London Standard described it
as "sharp, funny and ominous . . . vintage Pinter and highly enjoyable."
One for the Road — a terrifying and unambiguous condemnation of totalitarian cruelty. Named Best Play of 1984 by British Theatre Association. "Its emotional impact is akin to that of a great rendition of King Lear," according to the London Spectator. "Mr. Pinter's use of language . . . is as scrupulous as ever but what, perhaps, is new is a devastating moral force:'
A Kind of Alaska — a woman's life after 29 years in a trance-like sleep, inspired by Dr. Oliver Sacks' book, Awakenings. "MASTERPIECE is not a word I regularly use," wrote Clive Herschhorn of the Sunday Ex-press, "but it unequivocally applies to Harold Pinter's A Kind of Alaska. It is an astonishing piece of theatre?'
About the Play
About the Production