Ronald Harwood's two plays closely examine whether it's ever right for great artists to go on producing great art under oppressive regimes. There are no easy answers.
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.