Rona Munro’s adaptation of Louis de Berniere’s celebrated novel is ambitious and rewarding
Zinnie Harris’ innovative re-imagining of Webster’s tragedy is a powerful deconstruction of toxic masculinity.
Amateur group’s production of Tennessee Williams’ Pulitzer Prize-winner is ambitious, but impressive
Documentary about Frank Sidebottom creator Chris Sievey is really fantastic. You know it is. It really is.
Matt Haig gives fans a sense of solace and connection on the final leg of his ‘Notes on a Nervous Planet’ tour.
Film maestro’s latest offering is disappointingly muddled and uncomfortable.
Fascinating but uneven documentary about 70s soul’s golden boy
Exuberant, flawless performances save Andrew Lloyd Webber’s musical from becoming staid.
Glasgow’s Emmie McLuskey explores interpretations and representations of the moving body as part of Collective’s Satellite development programme for emerging artists
Colette Garrigan delivers inventive puppetry and a lively performance to bring novelty to a working class tale as old as time
Irreverent and anachronistic period comedy is a wickedly enjoyable romp
Re-imagining of the Bible through a queer lens is powerful, provocative and affirming.
Cuaron’s depiction of Mexico City in the 70s is a masterclass in film-making.
Hickson’s adaptation of J.M. Barrie’s classic tale is a glittering spectacle that is full of heart.
Brutal and riveting tirade against social inequality brings O’Loughlin’s time at the Traverse to a thrilling end.
Captivating exhibitions exploring women’s oppression, activism and empowerment are not for the faint of heart
Attempt to modernise Argento’s 70s classic is enjoyable, if unwieldy
Fascinating exhibition charts the careers of two of Pop Art’s founding fathers
Fast-paced, romantic tribute to the Bard is an effervescent delight.
Exciting exhibition from winner of the Max Mara Art Prize for Women
“Sadness with a semi” shtick conceals genius of exciting new work and witty rapport charms audience
Despite its novel setting and soundscape, too many missed opportunities blur Rufus Norris’ vision.
Nicolas Cage is resplendent in grotesque self-parody
Harry Dean Stanton’s swan song is touching and triumphant