Fabienne Cheung talks to Associate Director of the Royal Shakespeare Company and director of Enron: The Musical about what he really thinks...
What’s that I smell on the wind? Is that the succulent scent of tasty freshers? I think it is! So, you’re a...
Liam Steward-George reviews Jean Genet's rarely-performed absurdist play
"I want to unburden myself; Every week Maxipad Marenbon has taken his cheap shots, and I have been mostly silent. I haven’t...
A look into the regulars, new offerings and highlights of this year's festival
A lot of potential here, but ultimately a disappointment.
"The big news, of course, is the election, despite Emily Precious’ pleas and my ginger voodoo doll, of the incomparable, indescribable, indigestible...
Stephanie Vizard reviews Titus Andronicus at the Corpus Christi Auditorium
Charlotte King is off with the fairies, finding out why Chelsea Walker's new piece is anything but rubbish
Alex Harvey reviews Merton's Uncle Vanya
I get very annoyed when anyone takes away my furious masturbation.
Alex Harvey reviews Dangerous Liasons on Trinity Lawns
Charlotte King shoots up to New College to needle director Adam Baghdadi about what he's cooking up.
This play may not take you on an emotional journey of self discovery, but it will make you roar with laughter.
Radha Bharadwaj captures the audience with the same power of manipulation with which he menaces the author.
Oxford Triptych Theatre's Much Ado About Nothing is an ambitious production whose aims the performers ably meet.
This is a slow-moving, disquieting play, which is for the most part performed by a highly disturbing ménage à trois.
This production will make you question your own morals, challenging you to engage in the sick creation of art taking place, whilst...
Short and sweet would be a brief summation of this play