WIRED THEATRE was formed in 1999 and since then the company have produced several productions for the Brighton Festival (as listed below) as well as a production for Brighton and Hove Council’s Celebrating Age project. In their upcoming productions the company plans to continue their policy of making performances in non-theatrical spaces.


Feel free to explore the productions we have done.

Latest Performance

Brighton Festival Fringe 2018

Always With A Love That’s True

Sequel to last year’s show ‘And Love Walked In’

Tickets still available:  Book here via Brighton Festival Fringe

Love is undying. Death is just around the corner. Listen, time’s passing. Who knows what’s
beyond the grave? The ageing psychotherapist, troubled and insecure, cannot trust his wife,
his clients or himself in this darkly comic sequel to last year’s sell-out show. Wired Theatre
returns to the quiet house in Hove in this original, entertaining, promenade production which
presents, in close-up, lives trapped on a rollercoaster ride towards an inevitable end.
Provocative, tantalising and often mysterious, WIRED aims to create another lively piece in
an authentic domestic location.

This performance continues the company’s policy of making drama in non-theatrical spaces.
Apart from productions staged in a derelict basement, an art room, a café, church and local park,
most performances have taken place in houses, i.e. maybemurder, Get Up Those Stairs, Ah
Yesterday  (2003/04/05) at 12 Nizells Avenue, Hove, Look Now (2007), Above Below (2010),
After Money (2011) at The Regency Town House, Gone But Not Forgotten (2012), Come Unto
These Yellow Sands (2015) at a house in Poet’s Corner, All Found and up for Action (2014),
St Barnabas Vicarage, Hove, Dancing in the Dark (2016) and And Love Walked In (2017).

Dancing in the Dark (2016)  ‘The house is the stage and the audience can enjoy close
proximity with the actors. No rigid barriers distance the audience from what is happening
in the house.’ (Arts Award Voice 2016) *****

WIRED is known for taking risks, but “provided you concentrate – you’ll be treated to an experience unlike any other in Brighton.” Brighton Guru 2015

Dancing in the Dark (2016)  ‘The house is the stage and the audience can enjoy close proximity with the actors. No rigid barriers distance the audience from what is happening in the house.’ (Arts Award Voice 2016) *****


39 Colbourne Road, Hove. BN3 1TA


May 5, 12, 19, 26, June 2  at 4.30pm & 7pm
May 6, 7, 13, 20, 27, 28, June 3 at 2.30pm & 5pm


£9.50, £7.50 (concessions)

8 available at the Brighton Fringe Box Office and a few on the door
www.brightonfringe.org   Box office: 01273 917272

Not suitable for children under 15.  No wheelchair access.

The Cast

  • Gillian Eddison
  • Angela Ferns
  • Robin Humphreys
  • Jackie Thomas


  • Sylvia Vickers

Sound Design

  •  Alex White

Thank you to our Sponsors

  • A and S Hair
  • Bird Control Brighton
  • Dignity
  • Pelham Associates
    Arka Original Funerals

Review of “Always With A Love That’s True” – (Brighton Fringe – 5/5/18.   Review by Michael Sabbaton )

Fantastic work from, Wired Theatre, who are playing throughout this year’s Brighton Fringe. Their new show, Always with a Love that’s True, picks up the saga of womanising, alcoholic therapist, Andrew, as he attempts to squirm his way back through ethically-challenging relationships and self-indulged mis-adventure.


Set and played in an actual house, the audience become fused with the close action as, moment by moment, each scene unfolds and tumbles into the next. From conservatory to hall, from staircase to sitting room, we inhabit this man’s sink-hole-life of love, loss and manipulation.


Wired weave a complex web of theatrical interaction, dancing through frames of naturalism, documentary realism, dream and the surreal. Characters change course throughout from the comedic (with exquisitely timed, unfolding routines and smile inducing song and dance) to the tragic (where life and loneliness are left to unravel). Folded into this structure is, ever-present, a sense of the surreal and a mature presence of self-awareness and this is where Wired’s theatrical language truly resides. They keep you guessing, they make you smile, they make you comfortable then shake the rug from underneath to expose not just tragedy, not just comedy but a life complicated and complex.


It’s fun, challenging and sometimes weird but we are safe in Wired’s, welcoming, world – after all, we’re the guests of honour! It’s like we shouldn’t be there…but we ARE and without our translucent presence it just wouldn’t work. Wired’s work is a constantly reflective menagerie where all the time they are watching us, watching them, watching us but always, if you pardon the pun, with a love that’s (certainly) true!