The beauty of brotherhood: J N Benjamin reviews the stage adaptation of Chigozie Obioma‘s novel.
Chris McCormack reviews Xnthony’s musical memoir, as part of the Dublin Fringe 2018.
Messages from the other side: Tom Marshman’s solo show summons the spirits of men persecuted for being gay in 1950s Britain.
Nabilah Said’s twin cinema review of Arinzé Kene’s powerful solo show.
An enemy of the people: Sally Hales reviews the West End debut of Dawn King’s ‘neat, slick, streamlined four-hander’.
Listen up: Rosemary Waugh reviews a six-part programme led by Natalia Osipova.
Hailey Bachrach reviews a flapper-era adaptation of Shakespeare’s comedy.
Youth and age, past and future: Verity Healey reviews Vinay Patel’s new play about an Indian couple and their route to London via Kenya.
‘Be kind. Be wise’: Chris McCormack reviews a spoken word performance as part of the Dublin Fringe.
Penetrate the earth in the wrong way it will react. Penetrate the human body with enough daily violence and what…? Maddy Costa reviews Jo Bannon’s new work as part of Unlimited Festival.
Middle class problems: Francesca Peschier writes on Alexis Zegerman’s exploration of rules, religion, and cultural legacy.
Frey Kwa Hawking reviews a play that ‘doesn’t make conventional sense, but a kind of sense you feel intuitively.’
‘Smart comedy’: Chris McCormack reviews a play about the historic treatment of metal health conditions.
A group hug? Tracey Sinclair reviews a devised work by new North East company Circ Motif.
Nerve-shredding: Chris McCormack reviews a solo performance by Olwen Fouéré, as part of the Dublin Fringe.