Stuttering romance: Ava Wong Davies reviews Bess Wohl’s stop-start look at young love and fascism.
“Wild, magnified narcissism”: Ava Wong Davies reviews Lucy McCormick’s boundary-pushing live solo album in BAC’s Grand Hall.
Screwed-up Shakespeare: Ava Wong Davies reviews Ola Ince’s take on the much-adapted teenage love story.
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.
Extremely online: Ava Wong Davies falls into the unsettling world of Phoebe Eclair-Powell’s internet satire.
“Life gets in the way”: Ava Wong Davies reviews an intimate, constantly interrupted, week-long succession of texts and videos from Bertrand Lesca and Nasi Voutsas.
Kitchen-sink drama: Ava Wong Davies reviews Forced Entertainment’s domestic, unexpectedly moving retellings of Shakespeare’s plays.
As the crowds trickle back into central London, Ava Wong Davies embarks on two headphone-led encounters with the city.
Interlinked anxieties: Ava Wong Davies writes on Duncan Macmillan’s climate drama in its 2019 revival and its 2020 split screen livestream.
“Images cling like smoke on a sleeve”: Ava Wong Davies pictures a visually striking Edinburgh fringe show, as part of the Imaginary Reviews series.
A starting gun: Ava Wong Davies on Robert LePage’s epic but flattening narrative of suffering and resilience.
Sinking in: Ava Wong Davies writes on Georgia Green’s production of Josh Azouz’s ‘tender, exposing’ play, which explores an unfolding relationship through a religious ritual.
Come fly with me: Ava Wong-Daves and her 11-year-old niece team up to review Roland Schimmelpfennig’s insect-based show.
‘A sugary surface with an achingly bitter aftertaste’: Ava Wong Davies writes on Oscar Toeman’s revival of Lucy Prebble’s play about chatrooms and an unlikely friendship.
“That belly-deep, broiling sense of want”: Ava Wong-Davies writes on Lucy Kirkwood’s intensely bodily exploration of womanhood, repression and hunger.