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First performed in 1951 – and in permanent repertory at the Theatre de la Huchette in Paris ever since – Eugene Ionesco’s
The question of ownership: Frey Kwa Hawking reviews Debris Stevenson's autobiographical ode to grime.
The post Review: Poet in da Corner at Royal Court appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Frey Kwa Hawking reviews a play that 'doesn’t make conventional sense, but a kind of sense you feel intuitively.'
The post Review: The Woods at Royal Court appeared first on Exeunt Magaz…
A grief-stricken mother reluctantly prepares for her son to marry, but trouble waits outside the bride’s house – and he’s on a
Theatre503’s latest is a finalist of the venue’s Playwriting Award for new writing in 2016, and Alison Carr’s ear for natural, funny
Makes a seemingly little play vast: Frey Kwa Hawking reviews the Public Acts production of Shakespeare's Pericles.
The post Review: Pericles at National Theatre appeared first on Exeunt Maga…
Antic Disposition’s latest Shakespeare production situates the characters of Much Ado About Nothing in rural France after World War II. With a
Playwright Tom Wells chats to Frey Kwa Hawking about gay representation in theatre, making work outside London, and the power of panto.
The post Tom Wells: “We want to bring people in&…
Alexis Gregory’s Riot Act fits into a long tradition of gay solo performances, and with this tribute to the work of gay
A young, louche Hollywood screenwriter hosts a charmingly frenetic priest in his hotel room. Every moment, it seems to get hotter between
David Walliams’ Mr Stink is almost genetically engineered to appeal to children. At one point in Lou Stein’s adaptation the titular homeless
Wild and beautiful: Frey Kwa Hawking writes on Sally Cookson's moving adaptation of a story of grief.
The post Review: A Monster Calls at Old Vic Theatre appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
'Panto and ignorant, 'inappropriate' jokes vs. lukewarm observational comedy in skinny jeans': Frey Kwa Hawking reviews a new play about a meeting between different generations of comedians.…
Immersive doesn't begin to cover it: the West End transfer of Good Chance's refugee drama is electrifying in its intimacy and honesty.
The post Review: The Jungle at the Playhouse Theatre ap…
'A clean nightmare of screens and plush sofas': Frey Kwa Hawking reviews Jemma Kennedy's IVF play.
The post Review: Genesis Inc at Hampstead Theatre appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
'Making a home out of and with each other’s bodies': Frey Kwa Hawking reviews Wilson & Hart’s physical theatre work.
The post Review: Breakfast at Incoming Festival appeared first…
Sex robots and unrequited love: Malaprop Theatre's Love+ and Wilson & Hart's Breakfast are two treats at Incoming Festival.
The post Review: Love+ and Breakfast at Incoming Festival app…
It’s a big day for Jamie and Aaron: their two-year anniversary as well as bonus day at Jamie’s banking job, and life
Under the mentorship of one of the UK’s most prominent producing theatres, the Lyric Ensemble is a group of aspiring actors without
No One Is Coming To Save You takes place in the dreams of two unnamed, depressive and insomniac young people.
The post Review: No One Is Coming To Save You, The Bunker Theatre appeared first…
Starting life at the Wandsworth Arts Fringe and sponsored by the Racing Post newspaper, Justin Hopper’s Flutter is an intimate but thoroughly
Seamus Finnegan’s I an of Ireland, directed by his longtime collaborator Ken McClymont. Finnegan trains the keenest of eyes on his country’s religious
It’s very likely no person will ever have the same boundless charisma as Paterson Joseph: it makes him the perfect
The post Review: Sancho: An Act of Remembrance, Wilton’s Music Hall app…
Taylor Swift and suburban marriages: Frey Kwa Hawking reviews the UK premiere of Mary Laws' play about a family breakfast gone wrong.
The post Review: Blueberry Toast at Soho Theatre appeare…
Inappropriate texts: Frey Kwa Hawking on a disconcerting play about the impact of rape accusations.
The post Review: Adam and Eve at Hope Theatre appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
An ageing band of grifters hold forth in an Italian-run greasy spoon in Brighton, teasing the proprietor’s daughter, bickering and, perhaps also,
The third recipient of the King’s Head Theatre’s Adrian Pagan Award explores a subject that’s been done almost to death: the complications
H.R.Haitch, a ‘new’ musical comedy from Iris Theatre’s Workin Process scheme three years in the making, has found a fitting
The post Review: H.R.Haitch, Union Theatre appeared first on…
Sleepless Theatre Company’s Baby Box takes a long, searching look at female pain, strength and survival through the lens of
The post Review: Baby Box, King’s Head Theatre appeared first …
Like nearly every one-hander, for all the possible production values, stimulating concepts and masterful writing, I, AmDram ultimately stands or
The post Review: I, AmDram, Camden People’s…
A woman and a man are going to have sex. They need to have sex, in fact. It might be
The post Review: The Prudes, Royal Court appeared first on A Younger Theatre.