Agatha Christie BBC Murders Tickets
The sharp decline in popularity of radio shows is indisputable. Amidst immensely attractive sources or platforms of entertainment such as television, cinema and theatres, radios do not stand a chance. As such, Bank of America Broadway Across America & Florida Theatrical Association decided to adapt the radio plays of Agatha Christie into theatrical production titled, Agatha Christie BBC Murders, to entertain the audience. Most of these plays are unheard of and therein lies their entertainment value; the shocking resolutions of dark mysteries are not known by anyone, which is why these plays could keep the audiences hooked. Hence, it is no wonder that thousands of fans are anxious to get their hands on Agatha Christie BBC Murders tickets and enjoy the intriguing plots delineated by the late maestro.
Agatha Christie was one of the most celebrated authors of the twentieth century whose crime and mystery novels are widely read to date. Her accomplishments were acknowledged by Queen Elizabeth II, who made Christie a Dame in 1971. The fact that Guinness Book of World Records cites her as the "best-selling novelist of all times" is testament of her popularity that seems to grow exponentially posthumously. She published sixty-six novels and around fifteen short stories, most of which center on the investigation of a crime by certain detectives who have become the flagship of her works: Hercule Poirot, Miss Jane Marple and the duo Tommy and Tuppence. The plots of her novels usually focus on the middle and upper class of the British society, where she grew up and tend to take the shape of whodunits. Christies works have been adapted into a multitude of television series (such as Agatha Christies Poirot that has run on ITV since 1989), movies, radio shows and theatre plays. Moreover, in 1955 she received the "Grand Master Award", which is the most coveted accolade given by Mystery Writers of America. Various novels, including Witness for the Prosecution, received an Edgar Award as well. Considering the prestige associated with Agatha Christie, it is safe to claim that there are no qualms about how thrilling and captivating these four new productions would be.
The first one is based on Butter In A Lordly Dish, a radio play written by Christie and performed only twice on air to date. It is one of the least known works of the author since neither the audio recordings remain nor has the transcript been published. Subsequently, it is also one of the most sought after by fans. The second one is based on Personal Call, which first went on air in 1954. The first performance was produced by Ayton Whitaker and starred Edgar Norfolk as Inspector Narracott, the detective who eventually solves the mystery and had previously featured in the novel The Sittaford Mystery. The second performance, which went on air in 1960, was produced by David Godfrey and starred George Hagan as Inspector Narracott. Another production builds upon Yellow Iris, a short story in the collection of nine called The Regatta Mystery and Other Stories. The plot features Christies favorite character, Hercule Poirot, and narrates the investigation of a homicide that occurred four years earlier and involved the victims favorite flower. The final source of inspiration is Three Blind Mice, which is the eponymous story of another collection of short stories and also formed the basis of the radio play of the same name. It is one of her most famous pieces. It is better remembered by the name of the stage play it was later adapted into by Agatha Christie herself; certainly The Mousetrap holds the distinction of having the longest initial run ever because it has been on stage since 1952 and has been performed over twenty-five thousand times. The story depicts a guesthouse that inhabits a tense atmosphere full of suspicion and apprehension in the wake of news of a murderer on the loose.
The daunting storylines, products of Christies powerful imagination, coupled with the outstanding expertise of the Florida Theatrical Association are bound to enthrall any audience. Only after an extremely long period of time would an audience watch a series of mystery plays without any clue about how they end. Whether you are a zealous Christie fan or not, you are bound to remain glued to your seats till the very end. If you are a fan of mystery and thrill, purchasing Agatha Christie BBC Murders tickets is something you will not regret at all.
Q:Can i get bbc murders tickets for free?
A:No, you can only get Agatha Christie Bbc Murders Tickets on individually discounted rates. Get them as soon as possible.