The snickety-snick of the sewing machine: Natasha Tripney reviews Žiga Divjak’s bleak but impressive production at the Mladinsko theatre.
The watchers and the watched: Natasha Tripney reviews Ant Hampton’s work presented as part of Malta Festival.
Don’t be fooled by gimp owl: the Edinburgh Fringe has a sensitive side. Natasha Tripney offers a cut-up poem plucked from the pages of the Edinburgh Fringe Programme.
Natasha Tripney on fan-service, feminism and the Sherlock Christmas special
Jules Verne and the shrinking world.
Jon Bradfield discusses representation, rude songs, and the validity of pantomime as an artform.
Fiona Doyle on the situation still faced by female playwrights in Ireland and how gender inequality within Irish Theatre is symptomatic of something much deeper.
Pursued by a bear.
Pay attention to the hair.
Before reality kicks in, a poetic parting of the ways with this year’s Edinburgh Fringe.
Things can only get better.
Natasha Tripney on beautiful black dogs and the strange process of reviewing shows about depression.
Four poets and performers talk about finding a space for poetry amid the noise of the Fringe.
A paper trail.