True to the original book, well performed but needs some big musical numbers.
Hilarious war games in which a quartet of would be lovers from the Tinder generation battle it out to the bitter end.
It is a long night, but splendidly performed and directed, one which survives quite the ugliest set of the decade,
An illegal Latino immigrant living in the United States is taken for deportation in this fascinating road trip play.
Turgid adaptation of Louis de Bernieres' celebrated novel done as well as the cast can manage in the circumstances but it does go on and on..and on.
A twitter storm of a play which both infuriates and dazzles as Cleo, a young black woman, devises ever more grotesque forms of killing.
Elyot and Amanda battle it out once again in Tam Williams' solid, well directed revival of one of Coward's most stylish plays.
A musical about an errant £5 and how it affects the lives of those who acquire it - a promising work in progress.
Lesley Sharp and David Morrissey and a fine cast shine in an intriguing but ultimately unsatisfying play about a left wing family coping with change.
Guildhall final year students in slickly staged and very well performed tale of friendship told in reverse directed by Martin Connor.
A frequently very funny and moving look at the perils of associating with fans, the nature of friendship and television sci fi series.
Andrew Scott dazzles as matinee idol Garry Essendine in this very funny, slightly dated Coward comedy.
Interesting take on Hamlet played by Jenet La Lacheur but this promenade performance is going nowhere.
A fascinating look at an unfamiliar world: Vietnamese family struggles to fit in to life in Britain and secrets from the past are revealed.
John Malkovich returns to the stage in a deeply unpleasant David Mamet play unworthy of their talents.
Splendidly directed Victorian melodrama with laughter, thrills, maidens in peril, dashing heroes and dastardly villains.
Four intriguing well performed role swapping versions of the famous story of the picture in the attic,