As the crowds trickle back into central London, Ava Wong Davies embarks on two headphone-led encounters with the city.
“We need to imagine the impossible”: after her nomination for a Stage Debut Award, Rachel Nwokoro talks disability and social change.
…so we can rest, recuperate, and make plans on how to come back stronger.
The fringe is (mostly) cancelled – so here are some highly creative tips on how to recreate the magic, without leaving your home.
Poppy Burton-Morgan writes on why working from home makes it extra-important to learn how to close the door.
Maddy Costa reflects on the conversations started by WTF Next, an online meeting place to discuss the future of theatre.
Alice Saville writes on surviving through lockdown, and learning to love livestreamed theatre.
Sh!t Theatre celebrate their fringe anniversary (and unexpected year off) with this whistletop tour of ten years of not getting paid in the rain.
The 2020 Edinburgh fringe is (mostly) cancelled this year. So Natasha Tripney’s cut-up style poem imagines what the festival will be like, when it returns.
“It feels like this complex sense of grief”: Joseph Winer talks to a generation of theatre graduates as they reckon with the loss and opportunities the pandemic has brought.
As Equity drafts a new code of conduct for critics, Alice Saville writes about racism and reviewing.
As the pay rates of senior arts leaders spark debate, Campbell Edinborough explores the relationship between labour and value.
Jack McNamara reflects on ‘The Spirit’, a collaboration with Thibault Delferiere that took place on the brink of lockdown.
“Where are you hiding, Ollie Dowden?” – Tracey Sinclair attempts to unite the warring spheres of football and theatre with some chants to yell from the stalls.
When news of redundancies hit, Laura Horton collected testimonies of what Theatre Royal Plymouth meant to artists and audiences. Here are 10 of them.