Community living: Elete N-F writes on Tom Wells’s ‘warm, genuine portrait of life in Kilnsea’.
“Silence, sound and time”: Tom Mouser reviews Lolita Chakrabarti’s story of two men’s gradually converging lives.
‘An eclectic programme’: Tracey Sinclair samples Newcastle Fringe Festival’s offerings, from a performance inside a taxi to aquatic sound art.
‘The realm of memory’: Naomi Obeng reviews mandla rae’s poetic performance film about their memories of seeking asylum.
An assault on the emotions: Farah Najib gets swept up in the outrageously feel-good world of Emma Rice’s latest show.
‘Bafflingly profound’: Brendan Macdonald writes on Sam Yates’ haunting revival of Tennessee Williams’ metatheatrical play.
Searching for a unicorn: Farah Najib writes on Kim Scopes’ playful show, which explores and celebrates experiences of bisexuality.
Slapstick metatheatre: Lilith Wozniak reviews Told By an Idiot’s comic tribute to Charlie Chaplin and Stan Laurel.
Dispatches: Hannah Greenstreet reviews Shaan Sahota’s play informed by her experience as a junior doctor on a Covid ward.
The revolution will not be made into a dance film: James Varney writes on Theatre Rites’ dance show for young audiences in which the camera takes centre stage.
The enemy within: Brendan Macdonald reviews Ayad Akhtar’s immaculately well-crafted thriller about capitalism.
A play with a view: Elete N-F reviews a Beckett audio play, heard around the Barbican’s walkways.
How the light gets in: Frey Kwa Hawking reviews Tinuke Craig’s revival of Bryony Lavery’s gentle comedy about light and life shared between friends.
‘Waspish, punchy and imagistic’: Lily Levinson writes on Niqabi Ninja, an audio-guided walk that casts light on misogynistic violence and street harassment.
“Wild, magnified narcissism”: Ava Wong Davies reviews Lucy McCormick’s boundary-pushing live solo album in BAC’s Grand Hall.