An incredible piece of work, impeccably danced.
Often effective, but somewhat too whimsical for its own good.
Flashes of choreographic brilliance and incredible dancing.
Exciting, instinctive and quintessentially Cuban.
Energetic, intense and witty dance from this very dynamic company
Wonderful dancing, and great set and costume design: a real festive treat.
A powerful, uncompromising double bill, performed meticulously.
A great concept and an interesting story, but it really needs turned up to 11.
Slowly drawing the audience in, this is a beautiful work about a fascinating subject.
Although expertly staged, this doesn’t realise its full potential to shock.
Many good things here, but it doesn’t realise its full potential.
An intense and moving look at how we engage with mental health issues.
A truly remarkable tribute to Pierre Boulez’s work.
Chock-full of vitality and zest, this is honest and very worthwhile contemporary dance.
A strangely therapeutic, liberating and almost certainly blasphemous experience.
Carl Knif’s achingly intimate work is beautifully precise, courageous and ultimately very joyful.
Tells you everything you wanted to know about stripping (but were afraid to ask).
A strong narrative and the dancer’s dynamism, carry this affecting new work along.
Great energy from the dancers, but perhaps too many chairs, in this new, full-length work from Matthew Farmer.
Although a polished and well produced piece of theatre, this only has time to scratch the surface of the issues it addresses.
A deftly crafted, well told story, taking place in one of the Fringe’s most unique venues.
Despite some flaws, this is a well-crafted story with a subtle complexity.
Although lacking some sheen, everything is as it should be musically, in this very worthwhile co-production.
A well-rounded end to a well-rounded 2015/16 season from the RSNO.