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.
Sharing out the M&Ms: Chris White reviews Bertrand Lesca and Nasi Voutsas’s show about Greece and the EU.
Here to stay: Jafar Iqbal reviews Sh!t Theatre’s return to the Edinburgh Fringe.
Make-do-and-mend: Chris White reviews Stone Crabs Theatre Company’s staging of a forgotten play by Donald Margulies.
A one man, one chair, one pint show: Dave Fargnoli reviews Danny Mellor’s play about the Miners’ Strike and its aftermath.
Chris White reviews The Outbound Project’s first foray into the Fringe with a show exploring ambition, identity and space travel.
When Eric met Rose: Nicole Serratore reviews a nostalgia-driven play with songs that’s more songs than play.
You are not alone: Rosemary Waugh reviews Sam Rowe’s one-man show based on The Journals of Denton Welch.
When even the angels need comforting: Chris White reviews Brokentalkers and Junk Ensemble’s exploration of grief.
Less a play and more a narrative gig: Nicole Serratore reviews Luke Barnes’ adaptation of Richard Milward’s novel.