Putting in a shift: Angelo Irving reviews Quarantine's 12-hour mass portrait of the workers of Leeds.
Ghosts from the future: Lilith Wozniak reviews Strike A Light's show created with youth climate activists from Gloucester.
Review: For Black Boys Who Have Considered Suicide When The Hue Gets Too Heavy at New Diorama Theatre, London
Containing multitudes: Angelo Irving reviews Ryan Calais Cameron's play about a group of Black men attending group therapy.
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An imaginary conversation between two theatregoers at a mostly-maskless West End show.
Following the release of new film Censor, Natasha Tripney traces the stories of screen violence, from Mary Whitehouse's outrage to today's horror theatre livestreams.
Alice Saville writes about the strangeness and specialness of 2021's smaller-than-ever fringe festival.
Holly Maples and Allie Young
"This is not a leveller": Holly Maples and Allie Young explore the pandemic's impact on working class artists, as part of the Freelancers in the Dark research project.
Destruction and ruin: Farah Najib reviews Cordelia Lynn's bleak, mud-strewn story of a relationship.
Echoes in history: James Varney writes on hauntings in this revival of Katori Hall's play set on the eve of Martin Luther King Jr.'s death.
Ava Wong Davies
Two years after it premiered, seven methods is moving from Royal Court's studio to its main house. Ava Wong Davies asks its director Milli Bhatia about what's changed.
It's still unclear what form 2021's Edinburgh Fringe is going to take. Alice Saville argues that for the festival to survive, deeper conversation and decisive change is needed.
Last year, theatres made sweeping redundancies. As venues reopen, and roles start to be readvertised, Salome Wagaine argues that changes need to be made.
As theatres reopen, Adam Welsh thinks about how little has changed - and about the potential fpr digital theatre to signal a different future.