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Anna (Claudie Blakley) is a 39-year-old woman with a successful – albeit unspecified – career in theatre, a loving family and a
Keep calm and carry on. Brigid Larmour’s Second World War relocation of Much Ado About Nothing returns much of the original meaning
Beth Flintoff’s Henry II completes a trilogy of medieval conquerors plays performed by theatre company Reading Between the Lines over the past
The waves are rolling in or moving out: Rosemary Waugh reviews Katie Mitchell and Alice Birch's latest collaboration.
The post Review: The Malady of Death (La Maladie de la Mort) at the Bar…
“I’ve been single so long I’ve started having sex dreams about my vibrator.” The opening line of A Funny Thing Happened on
“How do you follow a blockbuster?” is the question that haunts many best-selling authors including, in this case, Daniel Defoe. Nick Perry’s
Let the doors be locked: Rosemary Waugh reviews Yaël Farber's Hamlet, starring Ruth Negga.
The post Review: Hamlet at the Gate Theatre, Dublin appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Ordinary isn’t something plays often strive to be – but Charlotte Keatley’s 1987 drama My Mother Said I Never Should thrives on
When the Reverend William Mompesson (Sam Crane) arrives in Eyam, Derbyshire, in 1665, he finds a small village already suffering from plagues
Listen up: Rosemary Waugh reviews a six-part programme led by Natalia Osipova.
The post Review: Pure Dance at Sadler’s Wells appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
A country in turmoil thanks to a power-mad leader refusing to admit the empire no longer exists: when the Orange Tree Theatre
Alice Sebold’s 2002 novel The Lovely Bones was an international literary sensation. Loosely based on true events, it charts the aftermath of
Blood, sweat and more blood: Rosemary Waugh reviews the UK premiere of Clare Barron's play about 13-year-old competitive dancers.
The post Review: Dance Nation at the Almeida appeared first …
You have nothing to fear: Rosemary Waugh reviews Scottish Dance Theatre with a work inspired by Robert Mapplethorpe.
The post Review: Velvet Petal at Southbank Centre appeared first on Exeun…
“Rufus: we’ve got a problem with some flying stuff.” The opening night of Emily Lim’s Pericles at the National Theatre is in
There are buckets of blood in Michael Boyd’s production of Tamburlaine. Literally. This gripping staging of Christopher Marlowe’s telling of a lowly
A surprising encounter: Rosemary Waugh writes on Cha Hyun Suk's play.
The post Edinburgh Review: Black and White Tea Room at Assembly Rooms appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Exeunt Darren reviews pays tribute to the terrifying goblin king, John Robertson, at the Edinburgh Fringe.
The post Edinburgh Review: John Robertson: Sexy, Sweaty, Party, Party at Just the T…
Weaving history: Rosemary Waugh reviews a piece of dance-theatre based on the Greek mythological characters.
The post Edinburgh Review: The Spinners at Dance Base appeared first on Exeunt Ma…
Collector of stuff: Rosemary Waugh reviews Su Pollard at the Edinburgh Fringe.
The post Edinburgh Review: Harpy at Underbelly Cowgate appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Saving the bears: Rosemary Waugh reviews Karen Cogan's unsettling Cork-set monologue.
The post Edinburgh Review: Drip Feed at Assembly George Square appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Zombie dancing: Rosemary Waugh reviews Ballet Ireland's new version of the classic ballet
The post Edinburgh Review: Giselle at Dance Base appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
One woman and an elf: Rosemary Waugh reviews a Finnish play about the sauna.
The post Edinburgh Review: The Sauna at Summerhall appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Reclaiming a poet: Rosemary Waugh reviews Morgan Lloyd Malcolm's new play about Emilia Bassano.
The post Review: Emilia at Shakespeare’s Globe appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Fiona Laird’s production of Shakespeare’s playful revenge comedy is less Merry Wives and more Footballers’ Wives. Set in Windsor-by-way-of-Essex, the public shaming
Tom’s a young actor desperate to stick with his dream career despite regularly working for less than minimum wage and having to
Get “Lockie” back on track! Welcome to the fictional Lockhaven Port, based on a typical corner of small-town Scotland largely forgotten by
Crescendos are a familiar part of classical music composition: the slow and steady climb to the earth-moving finale. Circa’s new show for
Pepper’s Ghost is a 19th-century illusionary trick created by the strategic positioning of mirrors so that an image appears seemingly inexplicably where
“Be nice to people who work in customer service” is just one of the messages in Ladykiller, a very funny and refreshingly
Taylor Swift will help us defeat the fascists. Or at least it seems that way after seeing A Good Enough Girl? at