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tucker insists on showing us how a young, black person in America or Britain today is intimidated, is not allowed “to be me”.
Florian Zeller’s The Height of the Storm is a powerful depiction of ageing and loss
Ben Okri has adapted Albert Camus’s classic novel “The Outsider” (“L’Etranger) not only for the stage but also for the English language.
How happy can a family be in a society that is dismantling all the conditions for humans such as the Blakes to be safe, solvent, even healthy?
Isabelle Dupuy brings us the first of three roundups, carefully selecting a handful of must-see shows from the 966 on offer at the Fringe this year.
Rotimi Babatunde’s adaptation of Lola Shoneyin’s prize-winning novel is alive with desire: visceral, physical, blinding desire.
Nina Raine’s play – about lawyers and their private lives – has just transferred from the National Theatre to the West End under the direction of Roger Michell.
Isabelle Dupuy on a special edition of the Radio 4’s The Listening Project, part of a month of performances to celebrate the centenary of women’s suffrage.
Why would men not try to understand what women want? That is the question Ella Hickson sets out to answer in her latest play The Writer.
After witnessing segregation and tribalism at the school gates, actress Félicité Du Jeu wrote Spiked to show “what mothers have in common rather than focus on their differences”.
Tony Kushner and Jeanine Tesori have written a fierce, rousing opera celebrating the Civil Rights Movement.
Yous Two is Georgia Christou’s first play and, crucially, the first Hampstead Downstairs play to be open for press reviews. It is a great choice.
Emi Howell’s play, about the British-Iranian charity worker currently imprisoned in Iran, is political theatre at its best.
Lola Arias’s melancholic study of the Falklands War is a strange and poignant show about war and memory.
Second-time playwright Sharon Raizada takes a good marriage, puts it in a carriage with no seat belts and pushes it down the London rollercoaster.
Terry Johnson’s portrait of legendary British cinematographer Jack Cardiff is a lovely tale of decline and twilight without an ounce of doom.