As with all of Wallace Shawn's plays. this one is both exhilarating and exasperating. It walks a non-naturalistic tightrope between dream and nightmare. And don't even ask about the thing with cats.
This is a properly wondrous staging of Shakespeare's play about "wonder." A truly talented cast makes an improbable scenario utterly believable.
This is a startling revival of Wallace Shawn's brilliant if flawed play.
A Romeo and Juliet that neither quickens the heart nor sends the pulse a racing inaugurates the Globe's new season.
Michael Grandage's Hamlet gives us a splendid Jude Law in the title role. It also gives us a play that at times seems freshly written.
A brilliant revival of Arcadia confirms once more the sterling qualities of the Stoppard masterwork.
Director Marianne Elliott has adopted a Gothic aesthetic for the National's first crack at All's Well That Ends Well. It provides style and substance in near perfect harmony.
Who would have thought A Dolls House would have caught the mood of the current times so completely.
Peter Flannery has turned this Oscar-winning film into a superb play- a Chekhovian thriller, if you will.
It's hard to imagine a swanker staging of the Beckett classic-or a more stellar cast. It adds up to an exceptionally entertaining production.