Physical Theatre Workshop

Shrewsbury Theatre Guild presents the first in a series of theatre and performance skills workshops.

You are invited to join Trevor Eynon on September 19th at 7.30 for a 2 hour workshop on an introduction to performance skills in Physical Theatre

Trevor gained a degree in Drama and Theatre Studies from Surrey University in 1992. His first production with STG was as an actor playing Flute in A Midsummer Nights Dream in 1994. He was involved with several productions with the Guild until he moved back to London 1996. He left his day job with BT after deciding to act professionally when he secured himself an agent to represent him. In 2004 he made the decision to gain a P.G.C.E in Drama in order to teach and subsadise his acting income. He graduated from The Central School of Speech and Drama and taught 11-18 year olds for two years before returning to Shrewsbury and rejoining the Guild. Trevor has directed three productions for the Guild the last one being A Humble Boy in the Theatre Seven in June 2011.

There is no charge for the workshop, however we do ask that you register here so that we know how many people are coming.

The workshop is suitable for all levels of experience, children should be over 14 and accompanied by an adult

Please contact with any questions!

Further workshops planned include Vocal & MicrophoneTechnique, Acting for Radio and Story telling - details to be released soon. Meetings take place on the third Wednesday of the month, in The Monkmoor, Shrewsbury


Casting is complete for our latest production - Humble Boy by Charlotte Jones.

Directed by Trevor Eynon, the play will run from 9-11 June 2011 in the Walker Theatre, Shrewsbury.


"A marvellous play;harsh and forgiving;sad,very sad;funny, very funny; apoem about people, bees and the galaxy." - The Sunday Times

"Rich, original, intelligent, funny and touching, bursting with ideas and characters that you come to care about deeply. (...) At its best, this delightful play constructs the theatrical equivalent of a unified field theory (the scientific grail for which Felix is searching) uniting Ayckbourn and Stoppard." - Charles Spencer, Daily Telegraph

"It's the kind of English play that they don't really write any more, though in truth they scarcely ever did: a play with an immensely smart head and a big, puzzled but so engaging heart. Imagine the best of recent Tom Stoppard, but with a more genuine sense of emotional wonder. (...) Jones's play remains a beautiful, intricately layered creation that simultaneously captivates the head and the heart." - Ian Shuttleworth, Financial Times