Rudolph Hess, close friend and deputy to Hitler as leader of the Nazi Party, flew to Scotland in 1941, at the height of the war, on a self-appointed mission of peace. He was immediately imprisoned and was later convicted at Nuremberg on charges of 'Conspiracy for war' and 'Crimes against peace'. He was given a life sentence. In this dramatic monologue Hess supposes what he might say, given the opportunity, about himself and about the world we have made, and what he has witnessed from his hermit's cell in the time since the Nazis were defeated. Following an award winning run at The Prague Fringe Festival, and a multi-star winning run at the Edinburgh Fringe Festival, this theatrical delight comes to London.