Chris McCormack reviews Stephen Sondheim’s musical about nine people who attempted to assassinate US presidents
A meditation on the writer: Chris McCormack reviews an experimental piece of theatre inspired by Samuel Beckett
Mission Abort: Tara Flynn’s one-woman play with songs is a surprising satire on Ireland’s treatment of women.
Teetering on cliché: Margaret Perry’s debut play loses steam in Cathal Cleary’s production.
Magdalene Ghosts: Chris McCormack reviews a new play about unearthing the truth
Inner city pressure: Colin Murphy’s documentary play slides sideways into farce.
Crying for help: Mark O’Rowe’s new drama asks disturbing questions about loneliness.
This feels like progress: John B. Keane’s tragedy is injected with new meaning by Garry Hynes.
Chris McCormack reviews John O’Donovan’s play that brings “the heartbroken gay men of rural Ireland to the stage”.
A propelling thriller with a clear villain: Chris McCormack reviews an interactive play where the audience get to decide what’s right.
You need a rest: Chris McCormack reviews a new play about Hanna Greally, a woman wrongly held in a psychiatric institution for 18 years.
The Wild Wild West: Dermot Bolger’s one-man play explores the life of a beloved Dublin eccentric.
Dancing feet: Nancy Harris’ Hans Christian Andersen adaptation brims with “barely suppressed sorrow and heartbreak”.
Sweet and sour: Jessica Leen’s new play sounds great, but regresses into petty drama.
D’Oh! The Simpsons is all that’s survived in Anne Washburn’s bold “post-electric” play.