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Showing all news in Reviews
Big, loud and hugely entertaining, the latest film in the blockbuster franchise more than makes up for its disappointing predecessor.
ROYAL SHAKESPEARE COMPANY: A warlord unrivalled on the battlefield, Macbeth is rewarded with rank and favour by a grateful king.
The Pit is transformed for a Duckie sleepover and a tranquil communal bedroom for an audience of dreamers.
OPEN AIR THEATRE: A laptop on the beach and rucksacks in the wreckage indicate that we are in the 21st century rather than Golding’s cold war world.
THE ROYAL SHAKESPEARE THEATRE: Rupert Goold’s re-telling of 'The Merchant of Venice' has been shifted from the Adriatic to across the Atlantic and into present times.
SWAN THEATRE: 'Cardenio', in the revamped and restored Swan space at the Royal Shakespeare Company in Stratford-on-Avon, is billed as “Shakespeare’s ‘Lost Play’ Re-Imagined”.
HAMPSTEAD THEATRE: The RSC kicked off its summer season with 'Little Eagles', a biography of Sergei Koryolov, Comrade Chief Designer of the Soviet space programme.
Review of The Tempest at the Silk Street Theatre
Mary Kelly: Projects 1973-2010
What on Earth is Happening to Our Planet?
Robert Lepage superbly performs in this sequel to his 1985 breakthrough masterpiece The Dragons’ Trilogy, marking the return of that play’s central figure – artist Pierre Lamontagne – who resurfaces in Shanghai 20 years later.
FRINGE WORLD: A comedic thesis in pop dialectics covering the great pairings from Brandy and Monica to Freddie Mercury and What’s-her-face Operabitch.
CAMPBELL WORKS: Romany gypsies settled on Hackney Marshes at the end of the 19th century – and Irish Travellers occupied a site between Mare Street and London Fields following the 1968 Caravan Sites Act. Gypsies and travellers in Hackney again found themselves displaced once the development of the 2012 Olympics site got underway.
CHRIS POTTER: A musical prodigy who had his first professional jazz gig at the age of 13, he was also the youngest recipient ever of the prestigious Danish Jazzpar Prize, which is one of the most respected awards in the jazz world.
THE TRAIN DRIVER: There’s a shock, or a twist at the end of the play, which I won’t spoil by revealing here. Suffice to say, it sent chills down the spine and was not expected.
You cannot help but be shocked reading the premise for this play. In December 2000, a 35 year old South African woman stood in front of a train holding her three young children and waited to die. When her 5 year old son
BJORN VENO: His latest project entitled ‘Destroy Art’ has caused a stir in the contemporary art world and seen him escorted from the Tate Modern.
MACBETH: Song of the Goat seek to conjure a complete theatrical experience by engulfing Shakespeare’s text into ‘the ceaseless flow of energy of the actors in performance’.
BANG: In Holding a smile for as long as I am able (2010), the viewer witnesses the artist doing exactly that: eyes cast down, hair flopping, Linington has the concentration of a choirboy.
FEAR OF QUEER: It was an ensemble piece where every player performed well and, although this review has only mentioned two for simplicity, everyone involved gave a fantastic performance. It was clear that the play had been rehearsed for a long time.
BLASTED: has not been performed in London for nearly a decade but with Sean Holmes’ production at the Hammersmith Lyric it seems it has finally found a suitable home with a terrific cast to boot. Let’s just hope that this play continues to amass the recognition it rightly deserves.
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