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Jukebox musical that should have stayed in the pub.
David Haig, whose extensive acting career encompasses stage and screen, is currently starring inPressureat the Ambassadors Theatre - a play that he also wrote.
A strange show about the strange relationship between a fake German count and his young, but dead, bride.
A show about Judy, Audrey and Marilyn including songs by the gifted Beth Burrows - but does it tell us anything new
Miss Littlewood pays tribute to a pioneer of British theatre whose work either side of the Second World War did more for what is called outreach these days, than any other figure before or s…
Courtroom drama set on the Western Front that doesn't convince in its script and staging but still presses the emotional buttons.
My Beautiful Circus brings a traditional entertainment to the village green but delivers it with 21st century savvy and morals.
As You Like It - wit, wisdom and flaws - done in the squares of London on beautiful summer evenings, What's not to like
Britten's celebrated opera re-imagined for a summer evening pregnant with ill-resolved threat.
The 80s West End hit is revived by the actor-musicians of the graduating class of Guildford School of Acting in a production that never quite settles on a tone that fits 2018 audiences' sens…
Based on a true story, The Little Pony examines how two parents react to their child who clings to his pink backpack as the bullying, physical and psychological, piles up.
A play that explores the impact of gentrification on London through two characters, flawed but real, in an engaging work.
A curious tone in this bold adaptation that doesn't get everything right, but it's Chekhov, so there's more than enough to enjoy
The Daughter-in-Law bristles with working class reality buoyed by dialect and accent rooted in the Nottinghamshire pits - but the characters never emerge from that backdrop and the play leav…
Paterson Joseph's homage to a forgotten person, indeed, a forgotten people, has its moments but ultimately falls short of the drama required for it to really fly.
A timely and important new play that blends movement, comedy and pathos into a compelling mix that says much about how we value life in 2018.
The Rink revives a show received with lacklustre reviews and box office in the 80s and, through two brilliant central performances and a showstopper setpiece, make it a hit.
King Lear given the Game of Thrones treatment on the small screen, losing a little of the claustrophobic madness en route.
A revival of a work by the revered French playwright, Paul Claudel, that probably doesn't say enough, but does so at enormous length.
A curiously intrusive structure gets in the way of the extraordinary, one-off comic genius that was Spike Milligan in an affectionate tribute from Chris Larner and Jeremy Stockwell.
Great to see a comedy set amongst the dodgy types who frequent a 70s Brighton brilliantly conjured by set and costumes, but an overly episodic structure and predictable conclusion lets down …
Though a challenge for the concentration, Maly Drama Theatre delivers a definitive Vanya against which all others can be judged.
Hamilton not reviewed, but experienced.
Weimar Cabaret delivered with talent, humour and fear to burn
A slice of working class life that tickles the funny bone and pulls at the heartstrings, but never quite resolves its structural issues.
Guillem Clua's new play is a serious examination of how love finds expression differently, beautifully translated and acted with great sensitivity - a thought-provoking and ultimately uplift…
A Lionel Bart post-Oliver flop given a new book and a huge injection of energy just makes you feel happy - and ain't that a good thing
Moormaid takes on a contemporary issue - the return to Europe of young men who fought in Syria - but fails to build characters in whom we can believe despite dome fine acting.
The Golden Fking Years is a beautifully observed and acted farce that finds plenty of comedy in the tedium of ageing and the sudden opportunity of a bit of excitement - and the consequences …
A play and accompanying exhibition about a renowned Indian singer, the eponymous Gauhar Jaan, and 'an incident' that gained infamy across India in the early 20th century.
In our new series, BroadwayWorld UK writers nominate the shows they'd love to see revived