Joe Orton's black comedy about adultery and murder, which takes a wry swipe at religion and is seen by some as the linking work between the playwright's Loot and What the Butler Saw. This play helped create the climate of change that would end the power of the official censor over British theatre productions.
From The Radio Times
Joe Orton's comedy is of the darkest achromatic hue and permits co-stars Phil Daniels and Martin Jarvis to camp it up with obvious glee as a criminal and a man of the church. The two of them share an absolute absence of morality. But lurking beneath the laughs is Orton's sable swipe at organised religion. Murder's never seemed quite so holy.