Set against the decayed elegance of a house in London’s Hampstead Heath, in No Man’s Land two men face each other over a drink. Do they know each other, or is each performing an elaborate character of recognition? Their ambiguityand the comedyintensify with the arrival of two younger men, the one ostensibly a manservant, the other a male secretary. All four inhabit a no man’s land between time present and time remembered, between reality and imaginationa territory which Pinter explores with his characteristic mixture of biting wit, aggression, and anarchic sexuality.
|Product dimensions:||5.50(w) x 8.25(h) x (d)|
About the Author
Harold Pinter (19302008) is one of the twentieth century’s most highly recognized dramatists. He was awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature, the David Cohen British Literature Prize for a lifetime’s achievement in literature, and the Laurence Olivier Award for a lifetime’s achievement in theatre, as well as many other honors. His best-known plays include The Birthday Party, The Caretaker, The Homecoming, No Man’s Land, and Betrayal.