Dancing shadows: Colin Dunne’s tribute to Tommie Potts’ ‘undanceable’ 1972 album is a meditation on absence and time.
Punching up: Joy Wilkinson’s play is an exhilarating trip into an imagined world of Victorian women’s boxing.
As Matthew Lopez’s gay epic transfers from the Young Vic to the West End, Frey Kwa Kawking writes on its sprawling, compassionate glory.
A bad trip: Eve Allin writes on Leo Butler’s surreal new play for Told by An Idiot.
Crafty schemes: Druid’s production brings out all the gallows humour of Shakespeare’s play.
Agonising testimonies: Deirdre Kinahan’s new play is a densely plotted exploration of assault and speaking out.
Uncanny valley: David Hare’s satire of Labour politics might be set in the present day, but it belongs in another era.
‘a jumble – not necessarily in a constructive, interesting or interrogative way’: Amy Borsuk reviews Jude Christian’s mashup of Shakespearean tragedies
A mountain of a man? Tracey Sinclair writes on the nuanced performances in the touring production of Katori Hall’s play.
Shakespeare as party: Lauren Mooney writes on a fantastically warm, welcoming opener to Kwame Kwei-Armah’s reign at the Young Vic.
‘A stunning show that looks inward to thrust outwards’: Brendan MacDonald reviews Bryony Kimmings’ new solo performance
The waves are rolling in or moving out: Rosemary Waugh reviews Katie Mitchell and Alice Birch’s latest collaboration.
Signs of the times: Annegret Märten and Emilie Oléron Evans give a tutorial on Matthew Parker’s production of Ionesco’s absurdist play
Unafraid and magnificently surreal: Elevator Repair Service reimagines Albee’s classic, as part of Dublin Theatre Festival.
Uncomfortably familiar: Emily Holyoake writes on a revival of Mike Leigh’s play, alongside Safiyya Ingar’s one-woman response.