Following recent Government announcements, we regret to announce that Cornerstone will close to the public with immediate effect
The safety of our customers, participants, volunteers, performers, artists, and staff members is paramount to us as we navigate these unprecedented times. This action is being taken purely as a precautionary measure and not as a result of any suspected or confirmed cases of Coronavirus (COVID-19) reported at the venue.
We understand you may be disappointed if you have booked to see a show or have signed up to a workshop or class during this period. Where possible we are looking to post-pone and reschedule events. You will be entitled to a refund if an event has been cancelled or if you are unable to make the rescheduled date. We will be in touch with all bookers in due course. Please bear with us during this time as we have a large number of customers to contact.
We are closely following government advice and will keep you up-to-date as the situation changes and thank you for understanding and continued support at this challenging time.
Prices: £14, £12 concs, £5 for under 26s
20% Members Discount.
Saturday 29 Feb 2020 7:30pm
Set far into the future, in a post-oil world, Home of the Wriggler follows four investigators enthusiastically piecing together the interwoven stories of families that once lived in the shadow of a huge car factory set for closure.
Ambitious and witty, alive with ideas, built from true stories and industrial history, Home of the Wriggler is a playful kaleidoscopic soap opera. Its industrious performers, turning dynamos to light the stage with car headlights, bring to life dozens of humdrum fragments of everyday moments. Together they create a poetic and heartwarming story of a community getting on with living their lives while a huge corporate drama unfolds around them.
From Stan's Cafe, who brought The Capital to Cornerstone last year and have been touring to international acclaim since 1991.
“A vibrant collage of stories of those whose lives have been buffeted by the winds of change and shaped by where they work” - The Guardian
“Throws its own honest light on a tight-knit community and the individuals for whom [Rover] wasn’t just a job, it was identity and tradition, kinship and a future they thought was secure” - The Herald
“Gentle, poetic and powerful … a clever, entertaining and ultimately moving piece of theatre.” - Birmingham Post