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Violent pornography? Gone. Non-offensive insults? Stay. “God is gay”? That one’s up for debate. Debate is what the characters in Phil Porter’s
The sum of its parts: Ben Kulvichit reviews Headlong's touring production, starring Tom Mothersdale on fine villainous form.
The post Review: Richard III at Bristol Old Vic appeared first on…
Set against the backdrop of the Bristol bus boycott in 1963, this homegrown play from Bristol playwright Chinonyerem Odimba is the second
A familiar family: Ben Kulvichit writes on Chippy Lane Production's new play and its echoes of 20th Century American playwrights
The post Review: BLUE at Chapter Arts Centre, Cardiff appeare…
A canny comedy crime caper: Ben Kulvichit reviews New Old Friend's latest addition to their popular touring murder mystery series.
The post Review: Crimes on the Nile at The Ustinov, Bath ap…
The latest show by Green Ginger, the 40-year-old visual theatre company known for their intricate puppetry, is set in a near future
Starting a conversation: Eve Allin reviews a new collaboration between Andy Smith (UK) and Amund Sjølie Sveen (Sweden)
The post Review: Commonism at Birmingham REP appeared first on Exeunt …
Don’t kids just say the funniest things? Well, maybe not in Tim Etchells and Forced Entertainment’s show That Night Follows Day –
At its best, panto can be a joyful shared experience in which the performers are truly present with, and constantly responding to,
Imagine a world drained of colour – grey cereal, grey clothes, grey skies. That’s the austere world Chloe lives in, presided over
With its wooden floors and low ceilings, Bristol’s Tobacco Factory feels like a natural home for Mary Norton’s story of tiny humans
A tribute to the South West via the Wild West, Carl Grose’s new comedy opens with the death of Jed Kneebone, an
Performed on two seven-metre travelators, Stan’s Cafe’s latest show is as boldly conceived as we’ve come to expect from Birmingham’s much-loved experimental
For Frantic Assembly’s latest co-production with Theatre Royal Plymouth, Anna Jordan has written a triptych about three men from Scarborough who return
You may have heard the story. In one of mountaineering’s most audacious survival tales, Joe Simpson, climbing Siula Grande in the Peruvian
In 1954, 17-year-old Geoffrey Patrick Williamson, questioned by police officers while on a train home from Exeter to Bristol, gave the names
Nathan Ellis’ play for theatre company This Noise is obsessed with images, both in its form and its content. A man and
Frustrating and mesmerising: Ben Kulvichit reviews a powerful physical study of uniformity and movement.
The post Edinburgh Review: Autóctonos II at ZOO Southside appeared first on Exeunt M…
Based on interviews with working-class women in Bradford, Bloomin’ Buds Theatre Company’s play involves at two sisters. Amy is the first in
Millennials, eh? Guzzling their avocados and binging Netflix, expecting everything to be handed to them on a plate. Well, maybe not, argues
Not many people have heard of the tetra-decathlon, a hugely difficult race of 14 track and field events, and even fewer people
In JG Ballard’s novel, Concrete Island, an architect is left stranded after a car accident in an area of overgrown wasteland in
Anna May Wong was one of a kind. Widely considered Hollywood’s first Chinese-American movie star, she had a prolific career and starred
Limbik Theatre’s adaptation of George Saunders’ short story, The Semplica Girl Diaries, has a nightmarish premise. Set in a near future, the
Endangered rhinos: a mother and a daughter duo have created this show about a species in peril.
The post Edinburgh fringe review: Unconditional by ThisEgg appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
As a classical singer, one’s agency is limited. Immersed in the canon of Western music, one’s voice is trained and disciplined, taught
For Layla, who is mixed-race and soon to be married to a white man, there’s no worry about whether to take his
You can always rely on Summerhall’s Big in Belgium programme to throw up some curiosities. Another One begins with two people in
Flight is a 'perfectly programmed high-art theme park ride.'
The post Edinburgh Review: Flight at Summerhall appeared first on Exeunt Magazine.
Drumming requires discipline – years of precision drilling, until playing becomes second nature, muscle memory. It’s oddly fitting, then, that for a
What links an astronaut in 2096, two girls in year 10, and a T-Rex in the Cretaceous period? In Holly and Ted’s