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Ghost Stories

Ghost Stories makes the leap from stage to screen in this enjoyable but horror-lite movie. Joe Hargreaves reviews.

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0 Micro Olderiswiser Editorial
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The Great Wave

Francis Turnly brings a shocking story of abduction, derived from real events, to the fore in his new play: The Great Wave, directed by Indhu Rubasingham, says Laurence Green. The play is now being shown in the National Theatre's Dorfman Auditorium.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Isle of Dogs

A review of Wes Anderson's stunning new animated adventures, Isle of Dogs, by Laurence Green.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Macbeth

Laurence Green reviews Rufus Norris' bleak, and often brutal, production of Macbeth, showing at the National Theatre's Olivier Auditorium.

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0 Micro Olderiswiser Editorial
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Girls and Boys

A masterful performance by leading lady, Carey Mulligan says Laurence Green as he reviews Dennis Kelly's 90-minute monologue, Girls and Boys.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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The York Realist

A review of Robert Hastie's exquisite production of Peter Gill's 2001 drama; The York Realist, by Laurence Green

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0 Micro Olderiswiser Editorial
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Gundog review

Laurence Green reviews Simon Longman's new play, Gundog, directed by Vicky Featherstone.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Julius Caesar

Nicholas Hytner's Julius Caesar is an ambitious, powerful production of a play that holds a mirror up to our own age, offering a cautionary take on the dangers of violent regime change, writes Laurence Green.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Things I know To Be True

Laurence Green reviews the thought provoking and complex new production, by Geordie Brookman and Scott Graham, Things I know To True.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Belleville

Amy Herzog's Belleville staring James Norton and Imogen Poots promises much but delivers little writes Laurence Green.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Network

Laurence Green reviews Ivo van Hove’s insightful news and entertainment satire, Network

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Julius Caesar / Antony and Cleopatra

Laurence Green enjoys a hugely impressive production of Julius Caesar, the timeless Shakespeare classic that continues to define political backstabbing.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Goats

Laurence Green finds the four-legged extras upstage the players in a thought-provoking production of Goats that would benefit from more measured direction.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Bad Roads

Highlighting the brutal effect war has on females, Laurence Green reviews Ukrainian playwright Natalya Vorozhbit’s new play Bad Roads.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Happy End

Laurence Green reviews Michael Haneke’s compelling and provocative new film, Happy End.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Theatre review of the year 2017

Laurence Green reveals his top 10 theatre productions from 2017.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Glengarry Glen Ross

Laurence Green reviews David Mamet’s bitterly funny and acutely savage new play, Glengarry Glen Ross.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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The Empty Space ... Peter Brook Awards 2017

Laurence Green laments the loss of the Peter Brook Awards and the support and showcase they have provided to the UK's most creative smaller theatre companies.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Young Marx

Laurence Green reviews Richard Bean and Clive Coleman’s new play Young Marx at the Bridge Theatre.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Witness For The Prosecution

Laurence Green reviews Agatha Christie’s classic crime thriller, Witness For The Prosecution.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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A Woman of No Importance

A total triumph! Laurence Green sees Eve Best deliver a performance of real emotional depth in Oscar Wilde's 1893 play A Woman of No Importance.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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The Death of Stalin

Laurence Green reviews Armando Iannucci's coruscatingly funny and surprisingly topical new film, The Death of Stalin.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Labour of Love

laurence Green reviews James Graham's timely, topical and thought-provoking work new play, Labour of Love.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Wings

Laurence Green reviews Natalie Abrahami’s aerobatic new production of Arthur Kopit’s 1978 play, Wings.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Our Great Tchaikovsky

Trevor Hay's handsomely mounted Our Great Tchaikovsky vividly evokes the heady opulent atmosphere of 19th century Russia and beyond. Writes Laurence Green.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Oslo

Laurence Green reviews Bartlett Sher’s richly insightful and culturally diverse political drama, Oslo.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Edinburgh International Festival 2017

Laurence Green heads to Scotland to round up the best of the 2017 Edinburgh International festival.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Knives in Hens

Laurence Green reviews David Harrower’s earthy, raw 1995 play Knives in Hens revived new production, directed by Yaël Farber.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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The Limehouse Golem

Laurence Green reviews The Limehouse Golem and finds a penny dreadful-style movie left him feeling it was pretty dreadful

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Apologia

Apologia is a dinner party from hell (at Trafalgar Studios) but rich and rewarding drama, writes Laurence Green.

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0 Micro Gareth Hargreaves


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