Sir Toby and Sir Andrew from Twelfth Night, dance around the stage as colourful confetti rains over them and the groundlings in the yard.

PLAYING SHAKESPEARE
WITH DEUTSCHE BANK.

Our flagship project for secondary and post-16 further education students

Playing Shakespeare with Deutsche Bank is Shakespeare’s Globe flagship project for schools in London and Birmingham.

As part of the project, each year, 20,000 free tickets are given to students to see a full-scale Shakespeare production, created specifically for young people, here at Shakespeare’s Globe.

Over the past ten years, to work alongside these productions or on their own, we’ve created a wealth of teaching resource websites for individual Shakespeare plays. These include the key curriculum titles Macbeth, Romeo & Juliet, Othello and A Midsummer Night’s Dream. You can find links to all of the individual websites below.

Playing Shakespeare is supported by Deutsche Bank as part of Born to Be – a youth engagement programme which is committed to helping young people reach their full potential.

Email the Learning Projects team to find out more.

The Taming of the Shrew 2017 Playing Shakespeare

Playing Shakespeare with Deutsche Bank continues to transform the ways in which thousands of young people experience Shakespeare. Pictured, The Taming of the Shrew, 2017. Photography: Amit Lennon.

Trailer

The trailer for our annual project Playing Shakespeare with Deutsche Bank.

MACBETH (2020)

Our most recent Playing Shakespeare with Deutsche Bank production, Macbeth, is currently available to watch in full for free on YouTube. The video will remain available until UK secondary schools reopen.

To accompany this streaming, the Macbeth resources website provides a range of engaging activities for classroom and home.

DISCOVER MORE

The title Macbeth is in between to actors depicting Macbeth and Lady Macbeth, they both look distressed

RESOURCES WEBSITES

Students look up to watch a show being performed on stage

In 2019, our 13th Playing Shakespeare with Deutsche Bank production played to over 27,000 schoolchildren, over 18,000 of whom came for free.

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