A complex play by Arthur Miller is the latest production to be staged by this innovative and apparently quite fearless little theatre group.

Although frequently performing black comedies or light-hearted romps, this group is never afraid to pull out all the stops and tackle much more difficult material, with the same degree of dedication and enthusiasm as always.

Playing to a full house, composed largely of students studying Broken Glass as an exam text, a small but extremely versatile cast take on this serious, though occasionally humorous play, with its theme of American Jewishness.

Mark Thomas does an excellent job as central character Philip Gellburg, whose wife Sylvia (Yves Price) is suffering from paralysis, apparently after reading about the anti-semitic attacks and treatment of Jews in Berlin.

Vic Mills gives a powerful performance as the very confident and masculine Dr Harry Hyman, who is attempting to bring back feeling to Sylvia's legs.

As the play progresses and Dr Hyman unravels the couple's personal and sex life, we start to realise there is far more to this couple's problems than meet the eye - many of them tied up with Phillip's perception of what it is to be a Jewish man.

The action all takes place in just a couple of rooms, with a sparse set, but there is plenty of pace here and director Neil Maidman ensures that the audience's interest never wanes.

The play runs until Saturday.