It helps that this tale of a woman masquerading as her teenage niece has at its core the type of delicious playfulness that never ages.
If you're after thoughtful take on H.G. Wells' classic 'Invisible Man' you won't know where to look.
Five years ago, actor Stephen Dillane and U.S. director Travis Preston co-created a hit one-man "Macbeth" at this address.
A week after the British government announced the harshest public spending cuts since WWII, the National Theater revisits those dark days, courtesy of Ena Lamont Stewart's 1947 play.
The final effect is unintentional comedy rather than tragedy.
A tightly wound and funny depiction of a diaspora community whose dreams for their homeland turn to disillusion.
Dramatic potency is scarcely reduced in this chamber reworking of the 1994 musical.
With "Bedlam," Nell Leyshon becomes the first woman to write for Shakespeare's Globe in its (interrupted) 400-year history. She takes on history's notorious Bethlem Hospital.
Script and experimental staging are only partially successful in Watson's low-key mood piece.
If "Ghost Stories" proves anything, it's that a fright anticipated is a fright multiplied.
This stage refit of the 1961 film is a downbeat affair, creating a black hole of tedium.
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