The wait is over: Exeunt’s writers announce the winners of some highly prestigious (if unconventional) accolades.
Hannah Greenstreet sits in on rehearsals for Forward Arena’s queer, time-hopping epic.
“Hard-to-reach audiences are not hard to reach if you speak their language” – Ifeyinwa Frederick argues for a new direction for musical theatre.
It’s the spendiest time of the year, so here are some London theatre shows that are perfect for family trips or pals’ nights out – and under £15.
Slow criticism: Diana Damian and Anette Therese Pettersen consider a meditative seaside performance created by Norwegian artist Ingri Fiksdal.
Three EU migrants discuss their experiences at a ‘non-Brexit-fearing festival’ of work from Europe.
As $elfie$ comes to Hackney Showroom, Malik Nashad Sharpe explores the Black and Queer contexts behind their performance.
‘Wild Bore’ is a furious, filthy take-down of theatre reviewing at its worst. But how fair is it on critics? Exeunt’s writers discuss.
As the National Theatre struggles to find a hit to fill its biggest stage, Exeunt’s writers suggest some ideas of their own.
Following reports of abusive behaviour at Courtyard Theatre, Alice Saville explores how conditions in fringe theatres allow bad practice to go unchecked.
As Dublin’s Gate Theatre becomes the centre of allegations of sexual harassment, Chris McCormack explores the history of womens’ public testimony in Irish theatre.
Didn’t get tickets to Punchdrunk’s latest? Fear not, here’s a very detailed rundown of what you missed (and what you didn’t).
Ben Kulchivit discovers the grotesque, the perverse, and the transcendental at Birmingham’s annual festival of live art.
Naima Khan explores the issues raised by Act For Change’s debate around theatre criticism and diversity, hosted by the NT
Escaping definition: Amelia Forsbrook rounds-up three female-led shows at Dance Umbrella 2017.