History, memory, loss, the endless intrigue of London, the porous boundary between the real and the imagined takes the stage in a package that is, at its best, strangely compelling.
Steve Thompson's new comedy fictionalizes a real-life U.S. federal case brought by the Monty Python troupe against American net ABC in 1975.
Superb Northern Irish scribe Owen McCafferty isn't fully on top of his game in this short, sad play about two aged Belfast laborers passing the time towards death in a London hostel.
Kneehigh is back in top form with this stunningly intelligent dance and musical theater version of a Grimm's fairytale.
Arnold Wesker's 1959 play "The Kitchen," set in the kitchen of a hectic London restaurant, helped define an era of English drama: It eulogizes the values of teamwork (read: socialist community) while…
Rupert Goold's Headlong calls its new production about 9/11 "site specific", but -- like everything else about the show -- what they mean by this term, and what they're trying to achieve by the…
Thanks to the headline presence of Ralph Fiennes, Trevor Nunn's new production of "The Tempest," Shakespeare's last full-length play, has already bagged £1 million ($1.6 million) in pre-sales.
If there were such a beast as a left-leaning upscale tabloid newspaper, tyro playwright Sarah Helm's fictionalized memoir would be its theatrical equivalent.
The slight, evanescent plot wafts past the audience without landing any perceptible punches.
American auds might expect they're in for a lovely tale about rural life and cycling. But they're in for a shock from Penelope Skinner's new comedy: The subject, you see, is sex. Lots and lots of sex.
The story of an American hustler in London attempts to channel the city's multicultural vibrancy in a bawdy, energetic form that emulates his historical model.