LaBute’s warm play shows us how destructive it can be to place such a high value on physical beauty.
The Feral Pigeons bring their riotous debut show to the Leicester Square Theatre – not to be missed
Though intended as a ‘celebration of the power of storytelling’, Poliakoff’s drama is, unfortunately, rather dull.
Arnold Wesker’s two-acter – first staged at the Royal Court in 1959 – is ably and imaginatively directed by Bijan Sheibani.
If you can embrace the play’s sugary, sentimental moments, Fiennes’ performance is a damn good ‘un and well worth catching if you can.
If your self-confidence could do with a workout, as well as your glutes, this is definitely for you…
Helm’s debut play about the Iraq war is intelligent and it makes you laugh, usually bitterly. But if it was intended to shock, it rather falls short – if only because the events of the play are no more appalling than the facts.
In this its first production of Marlowe's Doctor Faustus, the Globe stages quite the spectacle - but its humour falls a little flat...
Eschewing the clichés of high drama, Ian Rickson’s excellent production of Pinter's 1978 play remains solidly down to earth, accurate and honest.
Wonderfully ingenuous, this winsome story about friendship, growing up and the first stirrings of desire is a joy.
The Almeida tops off an excellent season with James MacDonald’s faultless production and a first-rate ensemble cast that blows your socks off.
A fantastic and hugely fun way to get fit that basically amounts to… playing. Hurrah! But be warned: it will make you want to run away and join the circus.
The Scottish play, standing up in a dark, dank prison.
An astonishing achievement, this brilliant, very human play brings both Blythe’s signature verbatim technique and the concept of musical theatre to a whole new level
Ferocious lust, ruthless ambition and violent murder is the order of the day in Mark Ravenhill’s production
A visually spellbinding production; imaginative in its conception and inspired in execution.
The second of a pair of previously unproduced works by Tennessee Williams depicts his own mother and his beloved, schizophrenic sister.
A fine, well-constructed new play from Ryan Craig, if a little conventional in places...
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