Vaulting ambition: Arjun Sajip writes on Ivo Van Hove’s bold but flawed staging of a 1969 cinematic classic.
Jagged and off-kilter: Hailey Bachrach writes on a flawed revival of a lyrical musical.
A bitter draft: Alice Saville reluctantly reviews David Mamet’s Weinstein play.
No place like home: Frey Kwa Hawking reviews Nancy Medina’s revival of Caryl Phillips’ family drama.
‘They capture a moment and keep it hanging there, letting you bask in it all’: Kate Wyver writes on Dylan Coburn Gray’s swirling reflection of Dublin.
‘What about the Struggle’: Naomi Obeng writes a poetic response to Kemp Powers’ imagined account of the meeting of Malcolm X, Cassius Clay, Jim Brown and Sam Cooke.
‘Sharpened like a blade’: Tracey Sinclair reviews an intimate, impromptu-feeling revival of John McGrath’s landmark play.
Alarming prophecies: Simon Gwynn writes a dystopian diary in response to Little Bulb’s show exploring Artificial Intelligence.
‘The political through the personal’: Emily Davis reviews Apphia Campbell’s Woke, which depicts five decades of civil rights struggles.
Swatting up: Freddie Machin writes on Exchange Theatre’s bilingual production of Jean Paul Sartre’s take on the Oresteia.
A mighty body quake: J N Benjamin writes on Okwui Okpokwasili’s pulsating experimental dance piece.
‘A carrot of prosperity’: James Varney writes on property, production and paternalism in Tanika Gupta’s reinterpretation of Harold Brighouse’s play.
Wild and well-armed: Maddy Costa reviews Documental Theatre’s country and Western musical following a BHS employee robbed of her pension.
‘Collective power’: Nkenna Akunna writes on the complex resonances of Notting Hill carnival explored in Yasmin Joseph’s play.
National heroes: Crystal Bennes writes on Scottish nationalism in her review of Wonder Fools’ play about four Scottish miners who volunteered to fight in the Spanish Civil War.