“A unique piece of theatre”: B. L. Sherrington warms to Les Enfants Terribles’ grisly, quirky award-winning show about unruly children, a decade after its premiere.
What does it take to become invisible? B. L. Sherrington reviews a stage adaptation of Ralph Ellison’s novel as part of Certain Blacks Harlem Festival.
Survival mode: B. L. Sherrington reviews the stage adaptation of Emma Donoghue’s novel.
A vital lesson: B. L. Sherrington reviews Jon Barton’s reimagining of this classic children’s tale and finds hope in the enlightened education it provides.
Serious issues, plenty of humour: B. L. Sherrington is all made up by John Misto’s new three-handed comedy about two pioneers of the cosmetics industry.
“Once you are real, you can never be ugly except to those who don’t understand.” B. L. Sherrington reviews the Unicorn Theatre’s staging of The Velveteen Rabbit.
The idealism of childhood dreams: B. L. Sherrington finds love in this musical adaptation of Dodie Smith’s 1948 novel.
A child-like and vulnerable creature: B. L. Sherrington reviews Tristan Bernay’s adaptation of Frankenstein.
Becoming an activist: B. L. Sherrington reviews a new play based on the true story of the first British-Asian Suffragette.
The victims and perpetrators of violent crime: B. L. Sherrington reviews Brave Badger’s new verbatim play.
A story of hope and humour: B. L. Sherrington reviews the UK premiere of Kirsten Childs’ musical.
Guilt, bitterness and grief: B. L. Sherrington reviews Michael McLean’s Years of Sunlight.
Looking for an adventure! B. L. Sherrington reviews the Rose Theatre’s politicised take on The Wind In The Willows.
From Middle-earth to a new beginning: B. L. Sherrington reviews Simon Usher’s version of The Tempest.