The end of the world: Duška Radosavljević reviews Kieran Hurley’s new storytelling piece at Summerhall.
Creating a space for all misfits: Nicole Serratore reviews Christeene “inside a castle’s butthole” at the Edinburgh Fringe.
Chris White reviews “probably the most offensive play at this year’s Fringe”.
Golden eggs and gingerbread houses: Chris White reviews Fiercely Spun’s recognition of the women behind the Brothers Grimm.
My body, gloriously confusing: Nicole Serratore reviews Lucy J Skilbeck’s retelling of the story of Joan of Arc.
A slow unravelling: Jafar Iqbal reviews one of two Phoebe Éclair-Powell plays at this year’s Fringe.
‘Imagine a coked-up, sexed-up staging of Police Academy…’ Chris White reviews The Pretend Men’s cop show comedy in Edinburgh.
The concept of trust: Kate Wyver reviews Rob Drummond’s part-theatre part-gameshow attempt at finding love.
Undermining our comfort: Nicole Serratore reviews the RSC’s anger-minimising production of Alice’s Birch’s play.
Social housing, not social cleansing: Dave Fargnoli reviews LUNG’s piece of documentary theatre on the fight against gentrification in Newham.
Intense and claustrophobic: Jafar Iqbal reviews Matthew Wilkinson’s play about a grieving architect.
The world according to an introvert: Chris White reviews Scratchworks Theatre Company’s show about being shy.
Explaining anxiety: Jafar Iqbal reviews Zöe Murtagh’s one-woman show at the Edinburgh Fringe.
To all the unseen dancers: Nicole Serratore dances alongside Brian Lobel at Forest Fringe 2016.
Brothers and sisters: Rosemary Waugh reviews a production of Brad Birch’s new version of Henrik Ibsen’s Enemy of the People.