31 January 2015 Last update less than 20 hours ago

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Latest reviews

Molly Wobbly Leicester Square Theatre, London

Theatre  After a chequered production history that began at the Lyric in Belfast in 2010, Molly Wobbly has finally made it to the West End.

Di and Viv and Rose Vaudeville Theatre, London

Theatre  This is the third incarnation of Amelia Bullmore’s bittersweet play.

Black Playhouse Theatre Studio, Liverpool

Theatre  Inspired by the real race-hate experience of a Zimbabwean family hounded out of a Merseyside estate, writer Keith Saha explores cultural territory that contemporary playwrights rarely tread - Britain’s inward-looking white working class enclaves where entire communities have slid off the economic radar and become stuck in a social housing limbo.

The Hard Problem Dorfman Theatre, National, London

Theatre  It was the National Theatre (then at the Old Vic) that gave the London premiere of Stoppard’s Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead in 1967, eight months after it debuted at the Edinburgh Fringe.

The Ruling Class Trafalgar Studios, London

Theatre  “How do you know you’re God?”‚ Jack, the 14th Earl of Gurney, is asked.

Bouncers Theatre Royal, Wakefield

Theatre  Some three decades on and John Godber’s Bouncers still has a relevance and power despite its specifically 1980s setting.

Dara Lyttelton, National Theatre, London

Theatre  This adaptation of a play originally performed by Ajoka Theatre in Pakistan deals with an important, timely subject: the beginnings of the philosophical differences within Islam.

Between King’s Head, London

Theatre  Following sell-out performances at both the Edinburgh and Brighton festivals in 2013, then a brief stint at the King’s Head last year, Between returns to the venue for this limited run.

Sign of the Times Theatre Royal, Bury St Edmunds

Theatre  Modern theatre can have a lot of glitzy embellishments: spectacular lighting displays, moving sets, moments of dazzling audio-visual enhancement, explosions, dry ice, trap doors and all sorts of slick tricks which can wow an audience.

Hello/Goodbye Hampstead Theatre, London

Theatre  Peter Souter’s would-be romantic comedy does itself no favours.

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