FringeReview UK 2020
Victoria Hamilton still dominates, but Albion’s a fine ensemble piece. Goold has given Albion the air it needs: an unsettling parable on forcing an identity of ourselves.
A miniature classic of snatched meaning. Catch it.
A first-rate distillation of cop drama, into the theatre of cop’s lives.
James McAvoy is peerless and his companions are Asterix-hot.
The most effective condensation of the pith of the trilogy we’re likely to see.
It’s Jermyn Street. If you can, see it.
Scenes with girls owns a buzz, a life, a difference about loving that gives it a sliver of unique.
Ambition treads on teenage dreams and their devastation.
You hope, unfairly, for a sequel.
I want to know what life, not just Paul Minx will do with his characters afterwards. So will you.
Intricate, fiercely intelligent, this play packs far more force than some twice its length. Sarah Lawrie’s intensity is magnificent.
A pitch-perfect revival. Even down to the dial-up screech.
Already a contender for one of the best plays of 2020.
Bleakly funny, with flickers of tragedy, to make you see how redemptive kindness is