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The performers are 'like cultured magpies, drawing together a soundtrack of found media and famous scenes': Ka Bradley writes on dance duo Thick & Tight's triple bill.
The post Review: …
The basement of CoLab Factory is the perfect setting for Mechanical Thought’s immersive production set in 1941. Four main rooms – a
A woman is lying on a meagre camp bed in a small space marked out in white lines, wearing an orange prison
'Bafflement, interest and curiosity': Ka Bradley writes on Jodee Mundee's immersive insight into the lives of deafblind people.
The post Review: Imagined Touch at Barbican appeared first on …
Paper walls like sliding Japanese doors, a white floor, a sturdy green door. There’s a single high window though which a bewigged
A Little Hero’s subversive power is contextually enormous. As it contains frank discussions of homosexuality, under Russia’s 2013 so-called ‘gay propaganda’ laws,
Wayne McGregor's Autobiography places privacy at the heart of the public performance.
The post Review: Autobiography at Sadler’s Wells appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
'A celebration of the blood and guts': Ka Bradley reviews Hofesh Shechter Company's collaboration with over 100 young dancers.
The post Review: East Wall at Tower of London appeared first …
'Here I am, and they’re eating me': Ka Bradley reviews a dance work that makes use of virtual reality technology.
The post Review: AϕE: Whist at Sadler’s Wells appeared first on Exe…
'We’re all Beverlys here': Ka Bradley reviews Rhiannon Faith's dance-based work about domestic abuse.
The post Review: Smack That (a conversation) at Barbican appeared first on Exeunt Ma…
Felicity Huxley-Miners’s ‘mental health comedy’ In the Shadow of the Mountain is an energetic but unpersuasive exploration of love in the time
An all too real horror story: Ka Bradley reviews DeNada Dance Theatre's radical rewrite of the famous fairytale
The post Review: TORO: Beauty and the Bull at Sadler’s Wells appeared fi…
Abstract and emotionally rich: Ka Bradley reviews a double bill of new dance works 'A Night’s Game' and 'TERRA'
The post Review: Alleyne Dance/James Finnemore at The Place appeared first …
Female sensuality is silence and underwear: Ka Bradley reviews an immersive-dining experience billed as a 'feast of fierce femininity'.
The post Review: An Evening of Meat at The Vaults appe…
A teasing sext to the benchmarks of ballet: Ka Bradley reviews The Suit, and A Dream Within A Midsummer Night’s Dream.
The post Review: Ballet Black Double Bill at the Barbican appeared f…
The Old English epic poem Beowulf is given a fun, metafictional update in Seth Kriebel’s new show. Combining elements of the Oregon
Night clubbers, taxidermy and a decapitated head in a box: Ka Bradley reviews the Marc Bruce Company's dance adaptation of Shakespeare's tragedy
The post Review: Macbeth at Wilton’s Mu…
Where the wild things are: Coney's new show immerses you in the imaginations of children.
The post Review: The Droves at CoLab Factory appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Taking place in ND2, an office block a short walk from the New Diorama, Gruff Theatre’s It Made Me Consider Me is
Sparkling moments and a bewildering storyline: Ka Bradley reviews The Guild of Misrule and Theatre Deli's immersive show based on Peter Pan.
The post Review: NeverLand at Vault Festival 2018…
Absurdity in the commonplace: Ka Bradley reviews the Jakop Ahlbom Company, as part of London Mime Festive 2018
The post Review: Lebensraum at the Peacock Theatre appeared first on Exeunt Mag…
Art in its purest state: Ka Bradley unpicks the intensely weird power of Peeping Tom's show.
The post Review: Mother at London International Mime Festival appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Ka Bradley reviews Some People Say, Father Figurine and Reclaim the word slut! as part of Resolution 2018.
The post Review: Resolution, 19 January appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Asylum seeker Serge (Ncuti Gatwa) greets the audience with an effusive speech about storytelling. He is joined by Nick Blakeley as A,
Hanna’s daughter Ellie is not her birth daughter. After a mix-up at the hospital, she returned to the ex-council house that she
In Jack London’s 1906 novel White Fang, the eponymous wolf puppy loses his family, is brutalised by the society he joins but
Shaun Kitchener’s Christmas Farce, set in the green room of a contemporary retelling of the Nativity on press night, is rife with “Ooh,
There’s something quite frantic and stressful about trying to have a sexy time... Ka Bradley on House of Kittens and erotic storytelling.
The post Review: Menagerie by House of Kittens ap…
The town is an everytown – judging by the accents, it could be anywhere in Britain or America. The set gives no
It is an often exhausting cliche that a play about a young woman finding happiness in herself and in her community must
A flirtatious, provoking piece: Ka Bradley reviews Eun-Me Ahn's work exploring identity and androgyny at Dance Umbrella 2017.
The post Review: Let Me Change Your Name at The Place appeared f…