Arjun Sajip reviews a story of how one woman’s dreams go down the pan, set against a backdrop of legendary Nigerian musician Fela Kuti’s music.
A divine and dirty awakening: Brendan Macdonald reviews the gospel according to Lucy McCormick
One performer, one light, no narrative, no text, no set: Amelia Forsbrook sees if Thomas Monckton passes his own test.
A bloody revolution: Maddy Costa discusses a visit from auntie Flo, and other euphemisms.
Science set against emotion: Sophie Baggott reviews Genesis at the Soho Theatre.
The boy who would not grow up: Emma Smith reviews Adrian Edmondson in a play about waking up middle-aged.
“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.
“Less Chorus and more Daily Mail comment section”: Gillian Greer reviews Phoebe Éclair-Powell’s modern day Medea.
“On the night of a rare, red-tinted full moon…” Dave Fargnoli reviews Crick Crack Club’s latest evening of storytelling for grown-ups.
The great destroyer or the great creator? Dave Fargnoli reviews the latest night of storytelling from Crick Crack Club.
“Accessibility isn’t an afterthought, it’s the racing heart of this production”: Amelia Forsbrook reviews Johnny McKnight’s new work at Soho Theatre.
“The ordinary made otherworldly, and therefore the otherworldly brought closer to home.”
Emma Smith sees Nautilus by Trygve Wakenshaw as part of London International Mime Festival and its funny. Really, really funny.