Project Description

Date:26-29/4 – 3-6/5/2012

Twelve Angry Men by Reginald Rose

Twelve Angry Men

12 jurors bound by the acceptance of their civic duty and thrust together into a hot, humid room to deliberate the guilt or innocence of a boy accused of killing his father in a moment of rage. Initially, only one juror is not certain beyond a reasonable doubt that the young man is guilty, and must convince his peers to evaluate the matter beyond their initial emotion-based judgments.

Louie Wu, Ko Kai Cheung, Fung Luk Tak Luther, Yu Sai Tang Simon, Kwong Kam Chuen, Edgar Wong, Tang On Dik Andy, Chu Pak Him Jacky, Ho Man Wai, Kiu Po Chung, Tu Sze Chung, Chan Wai Hung, Ngai Pui Lam Albert
Playwright:Reginald Rose
Translator/Director:Dominic Cheung
Producer:Dominic Cheung
Deputy Producer:Christy Lee
Set Designer:Jacob Yu
Deputy Set Designer:Isaac Wong
Costume Designer:Shybil Yuen
Lighting Designer:Bee Wan
Composer/Sound Designer:Stoa Lau
Production Manager / SM:Lawrence Lee
Hong Kong Cultural Centre Studio Theatre
26-28/4/2012 8PM
28-29/4/2012 3PM
3-5/5/2012 8PM
5-6/5/2012 3PM


Holders of Full-time Student Cards(including students of Macau Conservatory)and Holders of Macao Senior Citizen Cards or senior citizens aged 65 or above may enjoy 50% discount(limited areas)

Duration: Approximately 1 hour 30 minutes without intermission

The 13th Hong Kong Drama Award
.10 Most Popular Drama Performance
.Best Director – Dominic Cheung
.Best Stage Design – Jacob Yu

.Best Ensemble
.Best Supporting Actor – Tu Sze Chung

“12 Angry Men” was made into a black-and-white film in 1957, featuring Henry Fonda, and it was a blockbuster hit that received four Oscar nominations. In 1997, a remake in color, featuring Jack Lemmon, was directed by the Oscar awarded William Friedkin.

“Twelve Angry Men reflects a rational philosophical debate about a murder case. We applaud this repertoire choice of Theatre Space.” In Theatre Boundless by Cheung Ping Kuen

“A dense and intense play, very entertaining indeed, full of excitement with fierce discussions, which are vivid and humourous. The most important is how it reflects the spirit of modern legal principles, that is, ‘more debate leads to a clearer truth’, and ‘no conviction, if there is any resonable doubt’.” In Ming Pao by Sek Kei