Destruction and ruin: Farah Najib reviews Cordelia Lynn’s bleak, mud-strewn story of a relationship.
Superb and surprising: Brendan Macdonald falls under the spell of Yaël Farber’s take on Macbeth.
Echoes in history: James Varney writes on hauntings in this revival of Katori Hall’s play set on the eve of Martin Luther King Jr.’s death.
Little house on memory lane: Alice Saville revisits Martin McDonagh’s brilliantly horrible play.
In-between days: Alice Saville reviews Le Gateau Chocolat’s quiet, reflective directorial debut.
Bildungsroman: Tracey Sinclair reviews a double bill of North Eastern coming of age stories.
“Embarrassingly perfect”: Miriam Sallon is delighted by this creative candlelit retelling of Ovid’s stories.
Let the good times roll: Frey Kwa Hawking writes about Birmingham Rep and National Theatre’s celebratory 25th anniversary staging of East is East.
En garde: Hannah Greenstreet writes on Gracie Gardner’s ‘poised, a little weird and deeply funny’ play about a friendship between two teenage fencers.
Details and background: James Varney writes on Common Wealth’s portrait of three Bradford men, taking in the city, Islamophobia and modified car culture.
Acts of tireless creation: Brendan Macdonald reviews Caryl Churchill’s latest exercise in exacting miniature.
Soaking up the city: Miriam Sallon reviews Max Wilkinson’s play about a female delivery driver who cycles away from her problems.
Text surgery: Mostyn Jones writes on Anthony Almeida’s new production of the Tennessee Williams classic for English Touring Theatre.
A snapshot of a crisis: Hailey Bachrach reviews Larry Kramer’s polemical but dated AIDS play.
‘Poetic lyricism and joyful irreverence’: Farah Najib writes on Jasmine Lee-Jones solo show, a personal excavation of the erasure of Black creatives through history.