George Williams

George Williams

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Versatile George Williams leads most of Barb Jungr’s charming songs…with impeccable vocal clarity.

The Stage on We’re Going On A Bear Hunt

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The impressively chameleon-like George Williams appears as three different open-mic performers – professional Welshman Dai, flamboyant moustachioed drag queen Sue, and protest camp leader Dennis.

The Scotsman on Unplugged

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Falstaff (Williams) was a particular treat, full of his own nonsense with a pleasing voice to boot. His was a standout talent.

Broadway Baby on Midnight at The Boar’s Head

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George Williams is hilariously Chaplinesque.

Leonie Taylor on Lost Props

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And speaking of the music, it’s what lifts this production to achieve the fourth star; I would happily go to see any one of the musicians in their own concert, but the character Lucas (George Williams) is a particular standout, in both personality and musical ability.

Fringe Guru on 4.3 Miles From Nowhere

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George Williams was a particular highlight, creating a gallery of comic grotesques.

Broadway Baby on Get Carter

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Williams and Hogg are musically gifted on the guitar and violin and keep the audience entertained both on stage and in between acts with impromptu songs and spontaneous performances.

What’s On Stage on Birdy

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Thankfully after the interval, there are some star turns with surreal moments. A giant bunny appears alongside a dewy eyed Art Garfunkel. Also worth waiting for, a pitch perfect David Bowie appears. Ziggy Stardust would be pleased with this particular offering.

BBC Southern Counties on Gary Oakey’s Pop Time Machine

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Sleepless Nights is a wonderfully written love story acted with natural sincerity by George Williams and Jolene Tattersall. I was genuinely moved. Mr Williams is totally believable both in this role and as Brian in Warm up. You forget that he’s acting.

Robin Manuell on Bitesize

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George Williams turned Mozart into a man who deserved our sympathy. His final moments, with the Requiem completed, were heartbreaking. We all felt enormous pity. I don’t cry at the theatre, but…

 

Barry Hewlett-Davies on Amadeus

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