In London a teenage girl has gone missing. In Manchester another teenager is driven to the edge of what she can bear. This dark, compelling story explores the consequences of breaking the normal bonds of love. When two girls inexplicably disappear, two families are left dangling.
This stark, contemporary play looks at the damage that happens when you can’t trust the people you love.
Contains themes of sexual and domestic abuse. Please contact the box office for further details.
Suitable for ages 16+.
Please note there is strictly no late entry.
Philip D McQuillan
Following the performance on August 14th the audience will be invited to stay for a post show talk and Q&A session with Nathan Ramsden, Community Fundraising Coordinator for Missing People.
Nathan will explain the reason for the existence of Missing People, the work they do and the services they offer, before answering any questions that this talk, or the play, have provoked.
Following the performance on August 21st there will be a post-show talk and Q&A with Cordelia Morrison of Tender,
Missing People exists to be a lifeline when someone disappears. 250,000 people go missing in the UK every year, that’s one person every 2 minutes and more than half (140,000) are under 18 years old.
Missing People provide free advice, support services and ways to find missing people through their free, confidential 116 000 helpline which is available 24/7 for anyone who needs them. They also offer practical and emotional support to people who are away from home and the families left behind.
As well as the 116 000 helpline Missing People also offers a free telephone counselling service to help those affected by missing people.
Tender is an arts and education charity committed to preventing domestic abuse and sexual violence amongst young people, by promoting healthy relationships.
Founded in 2003, Tender has developed a range of award winning arts education projects which empower young people, and the adults who work with them, to actively prevent domestic abuse and sexual violence and promote gender equality in their schools, youth centres and communities.
Credit: Benkin Photography