What on earth is happening to our planet?
Who knows what and what can or should be done about it?
"We are as gods and we have to get good at it." Stewart Brand
The questions we all have about the environment and the future are exhilaratingly intricate. Knowing what and who to trust is an increasingly bewildering challenge. Only a few things are certain: every living thing is related to every other living thing; our actions have consequences; change is constant and inevitable.
Seeking to understand a subject of great complexity, the National Theatre has asked four of the most distinct and exciting playwrights in British theatre to collaborate on a new piece of documentary theatre.
This team has spent six months interviewing key individuals from the worlds of science, politics, business and philosophy in an effort to understand our changing relationship with the planet.
Greenland combines the factual and the theatrical as several separate but connected narratives collide to form a provocative response to the most urgent questions of our time.
|Theatre Venue:||Lyttelton Theatre|
|Address:||Denman Street, London W1D 7DY|
|Seating Plan:||Seating Plan|
|Google Map:||Google Location Map|
The Lyttelton - named after Oliver Lyttelton, Viscount
Chandos, whose parents were among the earliest effective campaigners for the
National Theatre and who was himself its first chairman - is a proscenium
theatre, conventional in its basic shape though not in the excellence of its
sightlines and acoustics.