Dante Or Die


Written by Chris Goode


Dante Or Die

User Not Found

Written by Chris Goode

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“a beautiful dance of love, death and grief delivered via a single live performer (the phenomenal Terry O’Donovan), headphones and mobile phones.”
★★★★ The Independent, Lyn Gardner

It’s the moment of your death.
There’s a magic button.
Do you delete your entire online legacy?
Or do you keep it – and leave the choice for someone else?

USER NOT FOUND is about our digital identities after we die.

Audience members receive a smartphone and a pair of headphones and are immersed in one man’s story as he’s faced with keeping or deleting his partner’s online existence. A story of contemporary grief unfolds through this intimate, funny performance that gently interrogates our need for connection.

User Not Found is the recipient of In Good Company’s mid-career artist commission and was developed with the support of artsdepot’s Creative Residencies, Southbank Centre, South Street, The New Wolsey Theatre, University of Reading, Roundhouse London & Stone Nest.

User Not Found is funded by the International Music & Art Foundation, AHRC, Cockayne - Grants for the Arts, The London Community Foundation, Welcome Trust Public Engagement Fund & Arts Council England.

All performances are captioned

Please inform a member of the Front of House team, before the performance, if you require the captioning service.

Get a Beer & a Burger* for just £10! Add the voucher to your basket, on the way to the checkout

*Choose from a beef or vegan spice bean burger, with fries, from Shoot The Bull. Drinks include Kingston Press Cider, 13 Guns IPA, Revisionist Lager, Free Dam, small glass of red/rose/white house wine or any soft drink.
Voucher must be redeemed before the performance at 9pm. If you have booked for the performance at 1pm or 4pm you can redeem your voucher before or after the show.

‘A raw and magnetic performance... a gorgeous show about grief in the era of hyper connectivity’

Time Out

‘A tender, intimate story of love and letting go.’

The Guardian