A diamond in the rough: Lily James spends a day delving into the delights of Fusion Theatre Festival in Cambridge.
Britain’s best-selling fish-and-chip-wrapper: Fergus Morgan reviews James Graham’s new play about the Sun.
Add a cupboardful of theatrical tropes: Hannah Greenstreet writes a recipe review of Steve Rogers’ play, which is set in a takeaway.
Arjun Sajip reviews de Roovers’ eccentric but fun version of Arthur Miller.
An empty philosophical exercise: Corrie Tan isn’t impressed by the “flat, dry” UK premiere of Ferdinand von Schirach’s globe-trotting interactive play.
It’s all me, me, me: Miriam Gillinson reviews Branden Jacobs-Jenkins’ play set in the publishing industry.
A beautifully nostalgic painting: Emily Holyoake reflects on Exeter Northcott’s fresh E. Nesbit adaptation and on the theatre’s recent resurrection as a producing house.
Lane Williams reviews New York City Opera’s truncated, sometimes thrilling adaptation.
Violent and provocative, Robert Icke and Duncan Macmillan’s 1984 brings Big Brother to Broadway with Tom Sturridge and Olivia Wilde
A fragrant physical echo chamber: Anna Winter reviews a mixed bill of works performed by the Richard Alston Dance Company.
Loren Noveck reviews a play about its own impossibility to be, in the face of the impossibly huge challenge of climate change.
Loren Noveck and Molly Grogan review the newest immersive experience by Third Rail Projects, backstage at Lincoln Center.
Heartache: Rafaella Marcus reviews Kneehigh Theatre at the Globe.
Rave theatre: Chris McCormack reviews a dystopian western at Cork Midsummer Festival.
Shifting the conversation from the mind to the gut: Catherine Love reviews Powder Keg’s new show about climate change.