Dealer’s choice: Brendan Macdonald on Ontroerend Goed’s interactive game about the world of banking.
No names, no regrets, and no refunds: Freddie Machin reviews Reuben Kaye and The Swizzle Boys.
Like Friends, filmed on the Moon: Josephine Balfour-Oatts reviews a new work about student debt and urban living costs.
‘The silliness, the fumbling, the mistakes’: Ava Davies reviews Company Three’s show about teenage love.
‘Raise a glass to theatre’: Ed Nightingale reviews the spoof version of Hamilton.
‘A celebration of the blood and guts’: Ka Bradley reviews Hofesh Shechter Company’s collaboration with over 100 young dancers.
Cloak and danger: Rosemary Waugh review Opera Holland Park’s revival of Mascagni’s version of the Lady Godiva myth.
Weighed down by human logistics: this immersive homage to Disney’s Fantasia is good fun, but limited by technology.
A bumpy ride: Frey Kwa Hawking reviews a new play about a meeting between different generations of comedians.
“Amazing what can happen when you don’t just programme white people” – Ava Davies on the humming energy of a show made by femmes of colour.
A dance, of sorts: Unpolished Theatre’s surging, feverish show explores East End working class experience.
Futility and horror: Ava Davies on a revived WWI drama, and the strange way the war sits in our national consciousness.
‘Physical eloquence’: Freddie Machin reviews Circa’s latest creation.
Little nods to what you could become: Brendan Macdonald reviews Joe Harbot’s new show about striving for perfection.
Electric energy: Ed Nightingale review The Pappy Show at the New Diorama.