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.
Director Atri Banerjee imagines some letters to Culture Secretary Oliver Dowden, during the long wait for government support.
Alice Saville collates some arguments for urgently funding theatres now, so that they’ll still be there for us in whatever world awaits us in 2021.
Who is theatre for? Why does it matter? What do we stand to lose? A group of directors, producers and critics talk theatre and community.
“Something positive came out of this shitty situation:” Natasha Tripney talks to the artists who are moving Eastern European arts festival POSTWEST online.
Francesca Peschier chats to a horde of theatremakers/dungeon-masters/rampaging orcs to ask what theatre can learn from D&D.
Lucy Bell writes on the underexplored challenges and unexpected aptitudes that come from mixing a career in the arts with life as a carer.