Going out to see a play in London's West End is always a treat to say the least, but with so many to choose from, it can often be hard to pick just which one to go and see.
Well, to make your decision that little bit harder, there is soon to be a new kid on the block.
Our Ladies of Perpetual Succour opens at the Duke of York's Theatre on May 15, with previews running from May 9.
Directed by Vicky Featherstone, the show has celebrated great success since it first opened in front of an audience at the 2015 Edinburgh Fringe Festival, before selling out the National Theatre in the summer of 2016.
The show also received Olivier Award nominations for "Best New Comedy" and "Best Supporting Actress" for the entire company.
The play is an adaptation by Lee Hall, of Alan Warner's The Sopranos, and follows the story of six Catholic school girls from Oban, who are let loose in Edinburgh for the day after travelling there for a school choir competition.
But if you are thinking it is all sounding rather tame, you can think again.
The show is described as "raucous", "funny" and "heart-breaking" by producers, oh and be prepared for adult themes and strong language.
Caroline Deyga, who plays Chell, told getwestlondon: "I think everybody from hearing the concept of the piece would expect to come and see a play about choir girls, which is what the play is, but it's also not what the play is at all.
"So you kind of have to be prepared, just be open and be ready to experience whatever it is that the play does to you, because it will talk to everybody in a totally different way."
She also talked of a nervousness and excitement surrounding the West End debut: "When we came to the National, I think, we weren't really very sure how it's going to go down, so there's always a bit of a nervousness about that, in a good way.
"So I think we have that again with the West End, because, you know, there isn't anything else like our show in the West End, because we don't bill it as a musical, it's a play that has music in it."
She adds: "It's not a musical, it's a gig."
Whilst the play is intended to make the audience laugh, there are also some serious elements to it.
Frances Mayli-McCann, who plays Kylah, said: "There's a lot of serious themes, there's sexuality and illness, and it is the core about growing up and just the hardships that young people, young girls can face growing up.
"There's something that everyone can relate to as well, 'cuz you all know the characters, from your own childhood, which I think is why it reaches such a wide audience."
The play is rated for ages 16 and above, with prices starting at £10 for performances from May 15, or £30 for the preview shows from May 9.
To book your ticket, click here .
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