Review: Wiesenthal

A surprisingly humorous biography of the great Nazi Hunter.

Review: Afghanistan Is Not Funny

Henry Naylor’s fast paced existential crisis raises uncomfortable, but important question about the role of the press.

Review: The Last Flapper

Zelda is portrayed as a sympathetic, misused woman without taking away her teeth or her sense of humor.

Review: Nan in Love

Podcast 2 of 3, explores with aural joy, the mystery of why a great never got published for 40 years

Review: For Queen And Country

The British soldier who became a Parisian nightclub drag queen to spy on the Nazis. An accomplished piece.

Review: Pauline

Beautifully poised homage to where you come from and how you would like that ancestor to be remembered.

Review: Damien

Outstanding on all counts. Do see it before it closes.

Review: Ask a Stripper

An hour with a naked women, incisively and nakedly exploring the issue of stripping.

Review: and breathe…

Yomi Sode’s hybrid theatre is a compelling immersion of witness and poetry: we need more of it.

Review: Toast

A quietly magical production that knows its own truth and serves it hot.

Review: MUSE

A beautiful and intriguing piece giving visibility to Dora Maar and other great women

Review: Dressed

Intrigue through choreography, voice, music and an episodic structure which appears odd and piecemeal but is drawn together in a theatrically explosive fashion

Review: A Man’s A Man

Celebrate the life and death of the acclaimed poet Robert Burns, with marvelous music and daring prose

Review: Adam

Powerful story of gender and cultural identity

Review: Places

A one woman show, that takes us through the disgrace and grace of a silent film star, long gone but revived for us here in an engaging performance

Review: Shell Shock

And astounding performance in both a measured and frantic performance that brings PTSD from Tommy's living room into your conscience.

Review: The Kid Stays in the Picture

In the best sense this production’s stupefying, a spectacle shot through with theatrical tropes suggests that, if Evan’s revelations could be more frequent, Kid would be dramatically breathtaking too. And it is thrillingly itself.

Review: Hess

Powerful, subtle and nuanced - you could have heard a pin drop.