Extraordinary in its range, excess and incision: Andrew Edwards reviews Jaamil Olawale Kosoko’s “challenging, necessary and entirely relevant” work as part of the Take Me Somewhere festival.
The qualities of agony, anxiety and desire contained within endings: Andrew Edwards reviews Company of Wolves’ new work in Glasgow.
A deep-tissue massage for your brain muscles: Christine Irvine attends one of Heroes’ intimate stagings of Sea Wall in a Glasgow pub.
Genuinely joyous communal theatre experience: Christine Irvine reviews Blood Of The Young at the Tron Theatre.
Light as frost, but never quite chilling: Christine Irvine reviews Rob Drummon’s taut family drama.
Joe Turnbull completes our series of guest reviews with Disability Arts, with Candoco Dance Company and NCA Small Theatre’s Hiraeth at the Unlimited festival in Glasgow.
A love that contorts, twists, fades, appears, shatters: Andrew Edwards concludes the Unlimited festival in Glasgow with a beautiful work by the Marc Brew Company.
57% water, and well, some other stuff: Andrew Edwards reviews a performance considering what makes up a human.
The weight of somebody’s feet on your knees: Andrew Edwards reviews “a hugely accessible work about access” at the Unlimited festival in Glasgow.
Energising and skin-crawling: Christine Irvine reviews a stage production of Trainspotting that doesn’t bow to the pressure of Danny Boyle’s film.
A hypermodern microcosm: Andrew Edwards reviews Rob Heaslip Dance in Glasgow (with diagrams).
“Never a moment to exhale, nor to inhale”: Andrew Edwards reviews Jack Webb’s work about movement and modernity at Tramway.
“As empty as George W Bush’s glassy stare”: Christine Irvine reviews the musical adaptation of Green Day’s early-noughties album.
“Merciless modern sensibility”: Christine Irvine reviews Zinnie Harris’ reworking of The Oresteia.
“A ferocious physical and psychological battle”: Christine Irvine reviews Frances Poet’s adaptation of August Strindberg.