In category: Theatre
A real, frank look at love, with a cwtch in the middle, Carys Eleri's Lovecraft is not (directly) about the sex shop in Cardiff. Emily Garside reviews:
An AIDS-like disease has plagued the nation in a near-reality future. Alan Bowne's consequential commentary Beirut looks at the fallout of such quarantine:
A pivotal depiction of a day in the life for Cam, day 28 of his Section 2 on the mental health unit. Peter Imms draws on experience in this evocative play:
Nathan Ellis' play states that No One Is Coming To Save You. As the world sleeps, two characters navigate the fuzzy in-between. Daniel Perks reviews:
It’s the 10th anniversary of this iconic London festival – the purple cow is now a familiar sight next to the London Eye. Underbelly Festival Southbank 2018 runs until 30 September...
Suddenly all the women in the world grow to Nine Foot Nine - Alex Wood's script focusses on effect over cause, in a confluence of clever complexity:
In order to class as a functioning human, Libby has to accept technological aid. Amy Bethan Evans' Libby's Eyes is a wry commentary of the consequence:
Set in modern day Nigeria, The Secret Lives of Baba Segi’s Wives is a novel by Lola Shoneyin. Rotimi Babatunde’s adaptation is vibrant, raucous and raw. Nicola Acquah reviews:
A 24-hour helpline has been set up to support theatre professionals with any issues affecting their health and wellbeing.
The three Head First Acrobats drink and Elixir and are embued with acrobatic side effects. Daniel Perks reviews this fusion of slapstick and circus: