A rising call to gender-anarchy that is both playful and provocative.
Kneehigh’s innovative and anarchic “love-story for the unloved” makes its Glasgow debut
Glasgow is the first stop for The National’s poignant, unexpectedly funny examination of Brexit Britain
Uplifting and invigorating, Skid Row ain’t so bad. Just don’t feed the plants.
Ray Davies’ musical biography of British Invasion bad boys The Kinks brings a welcome splash of sunshine.
Blisteringly intense Russian language production removes fluffy comedic stuffing to expose Shakespeare’s razor wit.
A fearless, earth-pounding roar of defiance.
An energetic mash-up of gentle comedy and infectious indie-pop that is an unashamedly good-natured night out.
Rapture’s production of Arthur Miller’s All My Sons is a solid, if uninspiring, introduction to this lynchpin of modern American drama.
Lauded Irish Director-Playwright Enda Walsh trades cryptic characters for musical bombast in his first foray into opera.
Miranda meets YouPorn in this scabrous comedy from Broadchurch’s Phoebe Waller-Bridge
An effervescent master-class in solo performance that never quite gets to grips with the emotional nitty-gritty of its subject matter.
Filter’s ingenious retelling is sometimes too preoccupied with its own cleverness to land the full emotional body-blow
A heart-pounding, head-spinning experience that exposes the voyeur in all of us.
HOWL(ing) exposes the greatest minds of post-indyref Scotland in an affectionate and admirably unbiased blast of theatrical sunlight.
A bittersweet love letter to the pain of broken families, difficult choices and unforeseen repercussions.
Despite a promising set-up, a disappointing script ensures the only heart on show in this cross-cultural love triangle is the title.
A hard-working cast deliver a fine introduction to this still-potent tale of power, punishment and redemption.
A lively production that unflinchingly explores themes of colonisation of one of Shakespeare’s best-loved comedies.
This hugely enjoyable production charms with as much wit and swagger as its main protagonist.
Enormous Yes’ brilliantly multi-layered production is much more than the retelling of a long-buried scandal.
Ambitious but underdeveloped performance piece exploring what turns well-adjusted citizens into violent revolutionaries.
A riotous look behind the scenes of Saturday morning telly from Told By an Idiot Theatre Company.
A subversive and genuinely charming love story perfect for anyone who has ever felt they were being watched.