Vivien Leigh as Lavinia in the 1955 production of Titus Andronicus, directed and designed by Peter Brook.
This production, in the Shakespeare Memorial Theatre, Stratford-upon-Avon, featured Laurence Olivier in the title role.
Anthony Quayle as Aaron in Peter Brook's production.
Trevor Nunn's 1972 production with Buzz Goodbody and Euan Smith, designed by Christopher Morley with Ann Curtis.
The photo shows Act 5, Scene 1, in which Lucius (Ian Hogg, far left) prepares to hang Aaron (Calvin Lockhart).
Saturninus (John Wood) and Tamora (Margaret Tyzack) in Act 1, Scene 1 of Trevor Nunn's production.
Hugh Quarshie as Aaron and Sheila Hancock as Tamora in Act 2, Scene 3, in John Barton's production, designed by Christopher Morley.
Performed in the Royal Shakespeare Theatre, Stratford-upon-Avon, Titus Andronicus was the second part of a double bill with Two Gentlemen of Verona.
The Guardian said: 'The stage is filled throughout with costume racks, skips, make-up boxes, hobby horses and all the necessary impedimentia; and the actors, having played their scene, stay to watch. In short the artifice is wholly visible and during blank patches we can at least watch the actors reacting.'
This production of Titus Andronicus was directed by Deborah Warner and designed by Isabella Bywater.
The show opened in the Swan Theatre, Stratford-upon-Avon, then played in the People's Theatre, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, before embarking on a European tour to Madrid, Paris, Copenhagen and Aarhus, and finally playing at The Pit in London.
The photo shows Sonia Ritter as Lavinia and Donald Sumpter as Marcus.
Bill Alexander's 2003 production featured David Bradley as Titus.
The photo shows Marcus Andronicus played by Ian Gelder, Titus Andronicus played by David Bradley and Lavinia played by Eve Myles.
Maureen Beattie as Tamora and Joe Dixon as Aron in the 2003 production, directed by Bill Alexander and designed by Ruari Murchison.
This Japanese production of Titus Andronicus was part of the Complete Works Festival.
There was no stage blood used in this production, instead ribbons of red silk came out of mouths, throats and hands.
Performed in Japanese, this production was by the Ninagawa Company, produced by Horipro Inc and Saitama Arts Foundation in association with Thelma Holt.