Gallows humour: Lee Anderson reviews Chris Thorpe & Jon Spooner’s show about shuffling off the mortal coil.
“Bloodless, utopian activism clashes with brutal, revolutionary violence”: Lee Anderson on Chilean writer Guillermo Calderón’s new play about conflicting radical ideologies.
The absence of love: Lee Anderson reviews Gary Owen’s new play at the Royal Court.
Lee Anderson and Annegret Märten discover metatheatrics, total theatre and a fug of Ostalgie at Berlin’s fortnight-long festival of German theatre.
Rinse, repeat, ad infinitum: Lee Anderson review Forced Entertainment’s performance at Theatertreffen 2017.
Lee Anderson finds that Simon Stone’s new version of Three Sisters reduces the women of Chekhov’s original to “bit players in their own drama”.
Locates the absurd within a terrible bleakness: Lee Anderson reviews the return of Caryl Churchill’s Escaped Alone to the Royal Court.
“Borders blur and meaning’s shift” in Matthew Xia’s production of Blue/Orange.
Lee Anderson visits the company behind Fringe hit Some People Talk About Violence as they prepare for their takeover weekend at Camden People’s Theatre.
As frustrating as it is intriguing.
Lee Anderson reports back from a one-day symposium on text and performance organised by Catherine Love.
As above, so below.
The theatre-maker talks The Christians, visiting mega-churches and the nature of faith.
Lee Anderson talks childhood violence, adult psychopathy and SQUINT’s new Edinburgh Fringe show
How I learned to stop worrying and love the Verfremdungseffeckt