Shifting the conversation from the mind to the gut: Catherine Love reviews Powder Keg’s new show about climate change.
Fascinatingly elegiac: Chris McCormack reflects on a revival of Lynda Radley’s 2011 play at Cork Midsummer Festival.
As loaded as its title: Chris McCormack reviews Painted Bird’s Susanne R. Day resurrection job at Cork Midsummer Festival.
The here and now: William Drew reviews the transfer of Robert Icke’s Hamlet to the Harold Pinter Theatre.
Chilling isolation in an untameable wilderness: Christine Irvine reviews Blue Raincoat’s retelling of Ernest Shackleton’s doomed expedition.
The millennial sense of entitlement: Brendan Macdonald reviews Poor Michelle as part of Incoming Festival 2017.
Francesca Peschier reviews Manfred Karge’s play about “a mass let’s-pretend expedition”.
Searching in the dark: Chris McCormack reviews an autobiographical play about a bid to discover the author’s birth parents.
A powerful, highly fitting homage to real stories: Adam Bruce reviews Zodwa Nyoni’s punchy, poetic paean to Leeds life.
Serie A in the senate house: Rosemary Waugh reviews a production of Julius Caesar featuring final year students from the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School.
A stand-up tragedy act: Brendan Macdonald reviews Pub Corner Poets at Incoming Festival 2017.
Oskar Eustis takes on the would-be iron-fisted ruler with a heavy, heavy hand. Gabe Cohn reviews.
Gruff grunts, brash insults and fisticuffs: Brendan Macdonald reviews Theatre N16’s production of John Patrick Shanley’s play.
Kirsten Childs’ larger than life heroine does some serious booty-smacking. Dan O’Neil reviews.
A superorganism at work: Anna Winter reviews Scottish Ballet’s double-bill of works at Sadler’s Wells.