In keeping with Black Swan/White Swan dualism, Anna Winter and Rosemary Waugh provide a joint review of the Bolshoi’s Swan Lake.
Rhiannon Armstrong discusses radical resting and her Public Selfcare System ahead of her performance at Tempting Failure.
Enlightenment and entitlement: Rosemary Waugh reviews Amy Ng’s debut full-length play at the Finborough Theatre.
The lump in your throat: Rosemary Waugh reviews Femi Martin’s performance as part of the Festival of Love.
The scent of roses: Rosemary Waugh reviews a re-telling of Euripides’ Trojan Women by Syrian refugees.
The art of sitting on a bench: Rosemary Waugh reviews Tom Morris’s production of King Lear.
In the wake of Brexit, a feeling has emerged that now is not the time to be thinking about theatre. Rosemary Waugh discusses why separating the arts from politics is not so simple.
A mead-swilling version of the British Isles: Rosemary Waugh reviews Insane Root’s production of Macbeth in Redcliffe Caves.
Hope in youth: Rosemary Waugh reviews Iqbal Khan’s Macbeth.
Sabrina Mahfouz’s With A Little Bit of Luck is a monologue that’s saturated in the UK garage scene. As it opens at the Roundhouse’s Last Word Festival, she talks feminism, and letting stories write themselves.
Ponytails and Nike Air Max 90s: Rosemary Waugh reviews Ambreen Razia’s solo show about a British-Pakistani teenager.
The wobbly world of Marc Chagall: Rosemary Waugh reviews Emma Rice’s delicate production for Kneehigh.
Rosemary Waugh attempts (and fails) to reviews one of the closing shows of Mayfest 2016.
“Unpicking the image of the British seaside towns”: Gillian Greer reviews Lucy Catherine’s new work.
“I need you to fall.”: Ka Bradley reviews Lost Dog’s return to the Battersea Art’s Centre.