Heads, you lose: Miriam Gillinson reviews Robert Icke’s new production of Friedrich Schiller’s Mary Stuart.
A very real character in the middle of an unreal play: Miriam Gillinson reviews Somerset Maugham’s last play.
Peering through the leaves: Miriam Gillinson goes to the park to review Patrick Stewart and Ian McKellan in No Man’s Land.
Worms and germs: Miriam Gillinson goes for dinner with Mr and Mrs Twit.
“Crude jokes and crass analogies”: Miriam Gillinson reviews the stage adaptation of the wine-soaked film.
In search of missing monsters: Miriam Gillinson reviews Nel Crouch and Bucket Club’s production at PULSE 16.
“A bit too clean and palatable”: Miriam Gillinson reviews Simon Stephen’s new adaptation of Brecht.
“The purest expression of heartbreak”: Miriam Gillinson reviews Zender’s reworking of Schubert’s Winterreise.
David Wood on adapting Roald Dahl for the stage, talking tigers, and the lack of critical engagement with children’s theatre.
Miriam Gillinson shares a refreshing oak tree with Tim Crouch.
Michelle Terry on preparing to plays Rosalind in As You Like It and the Globe as a cosmic space.
Fin Kennedy on Tamasha Theatre, his In Battalions report, and why playwrights – now more than ever – need to take control.
Curious Directive’s Jack Lowe on the need for theatre-makers to continue to think big.
Purni Morell, Artistic Director of the Unicorn Theatre, on making uncompromising children’s theatre.
In response to our recent Bruntwood Prize project, Miriam Gillinson discusses the theatre that makes her want to write about theatre.