A much more exciting party: Holly O’Mahony swims in the undercurrents of Bill Rosenfield’s transferred two-hander.
A sophisticated piece that’s ultimately about belonging: Brendan Macdonald reviews Stephen Karam’s play about three teenage misfits.
“Amongst the trauma and suffering lurks an awful lot of humour.” Fergus Morgan reviews the transfer of Stuart Slade’s play about terrorism to the Trafalgar Studios.
The brash hollowness of hope: Fergus Morgan reviews the London transfer of Buried Child.
The act of grief and coping: Amy Borsuk reviews Neil McPherson’s play about a young poet killed in World War I.
As Jon Brittain’s Rotterdam transfers to the West End, Amy Borsuk explores the pain at the heart of this transgender story.
Flailing, lying and cheating: Gillian Greer reviews Jesse Eisenberg’s portrayal of a truly despicable man.
Living for the weekend: Will Howard reviews Jim Cartwright’s latest work at Trafalgar Studios 2.
Identity and individuality are at the crux of the action in Jamie Lloyd’s production.
Morgan Lloyd Malcolm’s gripping thriller.
Sex, lies and videotape.
Food for thought.
The workings of a dramaturgical engine.
A journey of hope.