The Civilians go knocking at death’s door. Molly Grogan finds them alive and well.
The desperate isolation of depression: Annabel Mellor reviews the second run of Kenny Morgan at the Arcola.
There you go: Rosemary Waugh reviews The Plasticine Men’s new show about America and Afghanistan.
Letting the daughter do the talking: Amy Borsuk reviews Matthew Dunster’s reworking of Cymbeline.
Like a puppet on a string: Daniel Perks reviews Jan Philipp Gloger’s production of Mozart’s ‘School for Lovers’.
Seeing red: Laura Gilbert reviews Blush as part of Calm Down Dear 2016.
A crisis of masculinity: Laura Gilbert reviews Olly Hawes’ show at Calm Down Dear 2016.
“Where fake muses stand on fake plinths to pose for fake male gazes”: Diana Damian Martin reviews the post-Edinburgh run of Two Man Show at the Soho Theatre.
Louise Jones reviews a production of Henry Naylor’s Iraq War play which makes the most of silence and spotlights.
Best friends, bad friends and record collections: Maddy Costa discusses the DIY spirit of punk and Gregory Moss’s play.
Amy Borsuk provides an American perspective on Suzan-Lori Parks’s trilogy.
The Prince of Denmark in the age of the iPhone: Gabe Cohn reviews a new Mobile Unit production.
Are you sitting comfortably? John Murphy joins granny for Jelly Babies and stories at Moor Theatre Delicatessen.
Loren Noveck discovers “a darkly luminous meditation on freedom, captivity, mortality, and memory.”
Seth Simons enjoys a “loopy” one-act with just the right punch.