Tony Kushner has an equally good ear for ideological infighting and family conflict, and the two are inextricably intermixed here.
Derek Jacobi turns out a Lear who is both monstrous and humanly fragile in a production saddled up close to the audience.
The final glory is found in the extraordinary range and depth of Derek Jacobi's sense of grandeur and majestic folly.
Over the course of nearly four hours, Guide leads you in several directions without ever finding a satisfactory destination.
War Horse’s exquisite puppetry pulls you in, and then the story batters you with pathos.
Donna Murphy's comic delivery and powerhouse voice are on full display. Unfortunately the play as a whole is nothing to sing about.
Mark Rylance turns in a towering performance in Ian Rickson’s terrific production of Jez Butterworth’s new play.
This re-imagined version of Alice brings much in terms of spectacle, but the actual show doesn’t live up to Lewis Carroll’s original.
The play with the unprintable name is a passionate, vivid and sometimes violent portrayal of people who at the best of times live disturbingly close to the edge of desperation.
Having moved across the pond, Sister Act offers enough wisecracks and high-energy production numbers to satisfy most members of the theatrical congregation.