Suspicious stains: Martin Crimp’s unsettling 1988 play picks away at a real estate-selling couple’s hypocrisy and greed.
What’s changed? Lisa Hammond and Rachael Spence’s show explores whether representation for disabled people has really moved on.
“debbie tucker green’s genius lies in how she excavates the functioning of power” – Sally Hales writes on her new work, ear for eye.
The living dead: Hailey Bachrach writes on Rafaella Marcus’ new production of Irwin Shaw’s ‘strange, spiky’ WW1 play.
Feedback loops: Rosana Cade and Ivor MacAskill’s show is a surreal exercise in repetition.
More than teenage drama: Hailey Bachrach writes on Sarah DeLappe’s hyper-naturalistic story of a teenage girls’ soccer team.
“Phone rings, door chimes, in comes company!” – Alice Saville’s response to Marianne Elliott’s reimagining of Sondheim is structured around the show’s lyrics.
Burgers and boxes: Emily Davis writes on Travis Alabanza’s solo show about trans experience and violence.
Casual cruelty: Martin McDonagh’s play mixes crude colonialist satire with the trappings of a family Christmas show.
A spreading bruise: Alice Saville writes on Lies Pauwels’ participatory exploration of dealing with emotional pain.
‘An offering to just a few of those that history missed out’: Frey Kwa Hawking reviews Daniel York Loh’s new play about the Chinese Labour Corps.
The lights are up: Rosemary Waugh reviews Robert Icke’s illuminating reimagining of Ibsen’s play.
‘an unrehearsed drag race explodes like a glitter bomb inside Shakespeare’s wooden O’: Freddie Machin on Andrew Logan’s radical drag pageant
Spots of time: Josephine Balfour-Oatts reviews a visually evocative production of Nessah Muthy’s new play about caring for a relative with dementia
Graft, grit and glitter: Francesca Peschier writes on the shifting layers of Emma Rice’s retelling of Angela Carter’s story.