Hot off the press: Hannah Greenstreet reviews the Royal Court’s eclectic online experiment in rapid-response theatre.
Eye contact: James Varney writes on liveness in Rob Drummond’s unsettling, loss-tinged open mic night.
Two can play that game: Holly Williams teams up with her brother Lyall to review Riptide’s ambitious week-long code-cracking adventure.
Writing history: Lilith Wozniak writes on the role of storytelling in Giles Terera’s radio play about the 1781 Zong slaveship massacre and the fight for abolition.
Office romance: Harvey Bassett reviews Out of Chaos’s interactive telephone show masquerading as a market research questionnaire.
Untangling threads: Mostyn Jones reviews an ambitious game by Dan Hett exploring the fallout of a terror attack.
A mood: Ben Kulvichit writes on an audio piece which invites the listener on a stroll in the rain.
‘Homecoming’: Louise Jones reviews a warming, nostalgia-laden gig theatre tribute to the city of Sheffield.
Do you believe in fairies? Francesca Peschier doesn’t find much magic in the RSC’s mega-budget digital experiment.
Murder most foul: Amy Borsuk reviews Creation Theatre’s Zoom production of John Webster’s revenge tragedy, which successfully walks a tightrope between camp and gore.
Black mirror, black mirror on the wall…: Naomi Obeng reviews a star-laden adaptation of Oscar Wilde’s novel, transposed to the perilous world of social media.
“Life gets in the way”: Ava Wong Davies reviews an intimate, constantly interrupted, week-long succession of texts and videos from Bertrand Lesca and Nasi Voutsas.
The roaring 2020s: Lilith Wozniak reviews The Wardrobe Ensemble’s inventive filmed adaptation of the F. Scott Fitzgerald classic.
Cooking without a recipe: Naomi Obeng writes on a Malaysian and UK co-production about living across two cultures.
Good enough to eat: Rosemary Waugh cooks along with a show that explores our relationship with food.