The profound absurdity of identity: Told By An Idiot’s new show is silly but shallow.
Google it: Tangle Theatre’s three-man Marlowe gives Emily Holyoake a Faustian experience, she thinks.
If in doubt, get naked and jump on the table: Terry Johnson’s tribute to Ken Campbell has lessons for life as well as theatre.
Teetering on cliché: Margaret Perry’s debut play loses steam in Cathal Cleary’s production.
Where the wild things are: Coney’s new show immerses you in the imaginations of children.
School gate politics: Lorna Martin makes an assured debut with A Play, A Pie and A Pint.
An imprecise cloud of possibilites: Jamila Johnson-Small’s free-flowing choreography brings dance artists into a contemporary art context.
The aches and pains of long-term love: Rosemary Waugh reviews Lost Dog’s new show about Shakespeare’s lovers all grown up.
Salacious bombast: David Leddy’s obscene homage to Jean Genet might require a reading list.
Delicate, provocative, gleeful: the UK’s largest dance festival for emerging artists offers up another stimulating triple-bill.
Ridiculous, playful, brilliantly strange: Resolution 2018 offers up another varied trio of dances.
‘This is not the end’: Hannah Greenstreet reviews an attempt at starting a feminist revolution inside a theatre.
The myth of childhood innocence: Brendan Macdonald reviews Monica Dolan’s monologue about a mother giving her child what she thinks she wants.
Remains thoroughly caffeinated: Simon Gwynn reviews Philip Ridley’s new series of six monologues.
Feeling blue: Rosemary Waugh reviews the premiere of Dennis Kelly’s one-woman play.