Faustus: That Damned Woman

22nd Jan 2020 - 4th Apr 2020

Book Tickets


    Headlong Theatre | Oct. 30, 2019
  • Jeremy Herrin to step down as Artistic Director in 2020

    Headlong Theatre | Sept. 11, 2019

    After 7 successful years, Jeremy Herrin will step down as Artistic Director of Headlong in 2020 to pursue a career in freelance directing.



  • The Member For..

    Jonathan O'Boyle | Oct. 27, 2016

    Explore the history of the This House characters here

  • This House Timeline

    Sarah Grochala | Oct. 13, 2016

    Explore the timeline for This House.

  • Beyond Language

    Rio Matchett | Aug. 11, 2016

    “It’s beyond language.” So speaks ex-clergyman Christopher Roulston in Observe the Sons of Ulster Marching Towards the Somme. For McGuinness, the limitations of language are both restriction and liberation, something to be railed against as much as it is to be manipulated.

  • Gender Trouble

    Sarah Grochala | July 28, 2016

    In her book Gender Trouble, Judith Butler identifies an unsettling problem at the heart of the idea of feminism. Feminism, she argues, imagines the idea of ‘women’ as a common identity that all women share and that unites them all. But where does our idea of what ‘women’ are come from?

  • Women on Top: A Brief History of Feminism

    Sarah Grochala | July 8, 2016

    Sarah Grochala explores a brief history of feminism from Proto-Feminism to Third Wave Feminism.

  • The Sons of Ulster are still marching towards the Somme

    Jonathan Evershed | July 1, 2016

    “The house has grown cold, the province has grown lonely…The temple of the Lord is ransacked…Dance in this deserted temple of the Lord.”

    As the whistle blew in Thiepval wood at 7:30 am on 1st July 1916, the men of the 36th (Ulster) Division began their march in to no-man’s land under a hail of German bullets. Today, their ghosts are still marching on banners and on gable walls throughout Northern Ireland.

  • Liverpool, Ireland and the Great War

    Frank Shovlin | June 8, 2016

    2016 has been a year of what feels like almost constant commemoration in Ireland as the centenary of the Easter Rising of 1916 is marked in lectures, art exhibitions, television programmes and parades. But we are also in the middle of commemorating the Great War, a war that for a very long time in post-independence Ireland, was a subject of embarrassment rather than remembrance in what the historian R. F. Foster calls “a policy of intentional amnesia”.

  • Images, the Irish and the History of Violence in Scotland

    Professor Richard McMahon | May 31, 2016

    Our histories live and thrive in the gaps between image and reality. We look to and pick at the images in search of tangible, plausible and, at times, reassuring realities.