“He was trying to be everywhere at once,“ the redhead told the human. "Trying to make sure Alice had nothing to do, actually.” He shook his head as he looked at the tiny blackhaired girl. “Alice doesn‘t need anyone‘s help.” The vampire named Alice shot a glare at Jasper. “Overprotective fool,”she said in her clear soprano voice. Jasper met her stare with a half smile, seeming to forget for a second that I existed. - [original poem]
Me, before my stupid ass put two and two together and realized it was Jughead's father who took the money from Hermione and played a part in destroying my baby's home:
I don't understand? Why doesn't Jughead just stay with his dad? Is his dad involved in something bad? Is he protecting his son? I'm just glad he's showing concern for where Jughead will stay now
Me, after my stupid ass put two and two together and realized it was Jughead's father who took the money from Hermione and played a part in destroying my baby's home:
Queers marks and celebrates some of the most poignant, funny, tragic and riotous moments of British gay male experience over the last century. 50 years since the Sexual Offences Act of 1967 decriminalised private homosexual acts between men aged over 21, this series of eight monologues will be staged across two evenings at The Old Vic.
Queers is curated by Mark Gatiss and produced in partnership with the BBC, with short film versions of the monologues to be screened on BBC Four this summer. The monologues will be directed by Mark Gatiss and Old Vic Associate Directors Joe Murphy and Max Webster.
Fri 28 Jul The Man on the Platform by Mark Gatiss, performed by Jack Derges The Perfect Gentleman by Jackie Clune, performed by Gemma Whelan I Miss the War by Matthew Baldwin, performed by Ian Gelder Something Borrowed by Gareth McLean, performed by Mark Bonnar
Mon 31 Jul Missing Alice by Jon Bradfield, performed by Sara Crowe Safest Spot in Town by Keith Jarrett, performed by Kadiff Kirwan A Grand Day Out by Michael Dennis, performed by Fionn Whitehead More Anger by Brian Fillis, performed by Russell Tovey
Queers is part of One Voice, a series of monologues specially commissioned by The Old Vic and funded by the TS Eliot Estate, with one-off performances from renowned actors. One Voice celebrates the most raw of theatre forms – a single voice on a stage without scenery, without costume and with nothing to rely on but words.