The first production in the new Barn Theatre building was a play entitled 'Britannia of Billingsgate' (Bill Brind is centre front row), and rehearsals were actually held while the theatre was being built.Plays were being produced regularly to good audience numbers, often being a sell-out on a Friday night. During all this time, the group had been supported by 'Friends of the Barn Theatre Club' a group of people who were willing to arrange whist drives, jumble sales and fairs for theatre funds.I didn't believe it at first until I saw one reading a Bible and attending church.
They are far more common at concerts, especially in rock, metal and punk concerts.
It’s thanks to them (especially Mildred) writing about the theatre and keeping photographs and programmes that I am able to write this history today.
Unfortunately, a fall in membership caused the theatre to finish in 1974 but anyone who had been involved would never forget the fun and hard work of rehearsals and final performances.
To tell the difference between a emo girl and a poser, you must know these facts: Her mascara is bought in bulk, wrist cut lines run across the street and not down the river (applies only to mean emos), she does not own any Hannah Montana pajamas, bathrobes or comforter sets, and her angst is not primarily directed at the latest Gossip Girl episode but rather at softer targets like her parents and her upbringing.
If she does not fit this description, she's a poser, plain and simple. Depending on the girl's social life, emo girls are either solitary or in a group of girls.
They have been known to even appear in churches, not to burn them down but to praise their hidden inner goodness.