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07-Aug-2016 01:55

Fr Malcolm Mc Mahon was plucked from the province’s ranks to become the new English Provincial. It was a bit of an embarrassment.” Replacing the Master of the Order was a daunting task.

“I was all prepared to take a job at the National Catholic Marriage Advisory Council,” Fr Mc Mahon recalls in his study at the Dominican’s London headquarters. As English Provincial, Fr Mc Mahon is entrusted with the welfare of 110 Dominicans spread as far afield as London and Edinburgh. “Leadership is being able to hear what the community is saying,” he explains.

The Order of Preachers has been a greenhouse for greatness for nearly 800 years.A versatile ensemble generate an array of colourful characters, from Jason Kirk’s volatile protagonist Mark, to Janet Prince, who deftly plays everybody’s Mother.Julie Ross and Don Cotter prove great value, as Odette and Peanut, bonding over cocktails and a surprisingly similar past but it's the testimony of the young men that drives this play.This fractured narrative works well and Kirk’s delicate touch allows the fragile human stories to standout amid the unlikely mix of drag queens, strippers and darkly persuasive sermonising.Ultimately Shores' argument is with organised religion rather than faith, which makes a refreshing change, and despite the inevitable tragic ending the play contains a sense of hope for the future.

The Order of Preachers has been a greenhouse for greatness for nearly 800 years.

A versatile ensemble generate an array of colourful characters, from Jason Kirk’s volatile protagonist Mark, to Janet Prince, who deftly plays everybody’s Mother.

Julie Ross and Don Cotter prove great value, as Odette and Peanut, bonding over cocktails and a surprisingly similar past but it's the testimony of the young men that drives this play.

This fractured narrative works well and Kirk’s delicate touch allows the fragile human stories to standout amid the unlikely mix of drag queens, strippers and darkly persuasive sermonising.

Ultimately Shores' argument is with organised religion rather than faith, which makes a refreshing change, and despite the inevitable tragic ending the play contains a sense of hope for the future.

Over the next 300 years, the English Province, the ninth in the world, produced a clutch of cardinals, a score of bishops and scholars.