One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A small independent theatre used for experimental or avant-garde drama, or for community, non-commercial productions.
- ‘Every big northern city has its own Hampstead - a professional, middle-class enclave with smart restaurants, little theatres and million-pound houses in what were until recently ordinary Victorian streets.’
- ‘I was doing a writing weekend in little theatre in Prosperus.’
- ‘A melange of funny, straight drama, television, movies, a little theater here and there wouldn't hurt.’
- ‘But we went ahead anyway and took these shops and turned them into little theatres.’
- ‘The little theatre on the lower level of the Jubilee Auditorium will close when the building undergoes renovations next year and it won't be reopened.’
- ‘She added that from her previous background in little theaters, she knew how important freedom was to a young heart.’
- ‘The fringe started in 1947 when eight little theatre groups realised that, if they turned up in Edinburgh while the official festival was on, there would be audiences and media and a chance to grab a bit of both.’
- ‘I miss being able to go the little theatres and watch an independent film.’
- ‘At the moment I'm involved with trying to get together and build a new theatre, a little theatre in our town of Montville, which will be a place of excellence, and a place where culture can live in the mountains.’
- ‘Every one of these headliners began in ‘Small Time ‘- little theaters where they made maybe $15 a week while they polished their dance steps and songs or tried out new jokes.’
- ‘They also championed development of an African American little theater movement.’
- ‘Actually, he told her the day they met at a tryout for a little theater production, ‘you don't believe this, but some day I'm going to marry you.’’
- ‘In actual fact, they are showrooms or little theatres.’
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