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Well-meaning but clumsily delivered: Ka Bradley reviews Cirkus Cirkör's new work inspired by the migrant crisis.
The post Review: Limits at the Royal Festival Hall appeared first on Exeunt…
Lost amongst the swarm: Ka Bradley reviews an 'enigmatic and complex' new work by Wayne McGregor.
The post Review: +/- Human at the Roundhouse appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Mind the fake blood and bring cash for the bar: Ka Bradley reviews the latest show from Secret Studio Lab based on [redacted].
The post Review: Secret Theatre: Project Mayhem appeared first…
The queue outside the Playhouse, Wilderness Festival’s intimate, blue-domed theatre, is 50-people deep as early as 40 minutes before the start of
A very specific evolutionary niche: Ka Bradley reviews Figs in Wigs at the Battersea Arts Centre.
The post Review: Often Onstage at the BAC appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
We couldn't, and yet, we do: Ka Bradley reviews les ballets C de la B performing Alain Platel's work inspired by Gustav Mahler.
The post Review: nicht schlafen at Sadler’s Wells appear…
Jars the audience like a slap on the arse: Ka Bradley reviews a series of three new works, including one by Liz Aggiss.
The post Review: Nora Invites at Sadler’s Wells appeared fir…
So much heavy breathing: Ka Bradley reviews Darren Johnston's new work at the Barbican.
The post Review: Zero Point at the Barbican appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
This Is Not Culturally Significant is a one-man show performed by a nude man. But there’s more to it than shock value
Based on poet Benjamin Zephaniah’s young adult novel of the same name, Lemn Sissay’s adaptation of Refugee Boy is a well-paced but
Ka Bradley reviews the Hong Kong Dance Company's underwhelming staging of an ancient folktale.
The post Review: The Legend of Mulan at the Royal Festival Hall appeared first on Exeunt Magaz…
Dr Carnesky’s Incredible Bleeding Woman is a feminist cabaret show that celebrates menstruation. One one hand it’s a courageous attempt to provoke
Falling somewhere between a Viz cartoon and an episode of Father Ted, Holy Presents is a bubbly, Christmassy domestic farce written about
Opening with a pointedly tedious sermon about hi-fis, held together by a long speech that loosely charts the changing face of labour