Entertainment Articles

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I Loved Lucy

Laurence Green reviews Lee Tannen's personal Portrait of the fantastic, Lucille Ball, directed by Anthony Biggs.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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A Tale of Two Cities

Laurence Green reviews Timothy Sheader’s adaptation of Dickens’s novel, A Tale of Two Cities.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Dunkirk

Christopher Nolan's wartime blockbuster Dunkirk is a beautifully observed triumph.

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1 Micro Gareth Hargreaves
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The Mentor

Laurence Green reviews Daniel Kehlmann play The Mentor that explores the themes of art, politics and reputation.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Ink

Laurence Green reviews James Graham's new insightful and entertaining new play, Ink.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Common

Laurence Green reviews DC Moore’s Industrial Revolution drama, Common.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Destination Unknown

“A masterful documentary that can’t fail to move all those see it” Laurence Green reviews Claire Ferguson’s documentary, Destination Unknow.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Barber Shop Chronicles

Laurence Green reviews Inua Ellams’s rich and insightful production, Barber Shop Chronicles.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Killology

"A skillful balance between love and hate" Laurence Green reviews Gary Owen’s dark drama, killology.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Life of Galileo

Laurence Green reviews Joe Wright's revival of Bertolt Brecht's play, Life of Galileo which explores the battle between scientific fact and belief.

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0 Micro 50connect editorial
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Salome

A feast for the eyes but Salomé lacks the dramatic impetus to fully engage the audience, writes Laurence Green.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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The Resistable Rise of Arturo Ui

The savage bleakness of Brecht's vision doesn't always come across, but this often uproariously funny revival ends up sending a chill down the spine, writes Laurence Green.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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City of Glass

Laurence Green reviews Leo Warner’s edgy and original production, City and Glass.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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The Goat or Who is Sylvia?

Lawrence Green reviews a handsome new production of Edward Albee's provocative tragi-comedy The Goat or Who is Sylvia at Theatre Royal Haymarket.

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The Philanthropist

Laurence Green reviews Simon Callow’s revival and retitled play, The Philanthropist.

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0 Micro 50connect editorial
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Guards at the Taj

Touching on dark themes and questioning the human price paid at the hand of the mighty, Laurence Green reviews Rajiv Joseph’s play, Guards at the Taj.

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42nd Street

Laurence Green reviews the tap dancing, musical triumph that is Mark Bramble’s production of 42nd Street.

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Stepping Out

Laurence Green finds Richard Harris's Stepping Out to be an affectionate, heart-warming comedy that leaves you feeling that life isn’t so bad after all.

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The Miser

Laurence Green enjoys a new modern slant on Moliere's classic satire The Miser at the Garrick Theatre.

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An American in Paris

Laurence Green is wowed by a five-star reworking of Gershwin's classic An American in Paris at the Dominion Theatre.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead

Daniel Radcliffe and Joshua McGuire play the bewildered protagonists in Tom Stoppard's existential labyrinth Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead. Laurence Green reviews.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Limehouse

Laurence Green reviews Steve Waters' timely and cautionary new play, Limehouse.

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Twelfth Night

With an outstanding performance from Tasmin Greig, Lawrence Green reviews Simon Godwin’s new production of Twelfth Night.

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Certain Women

Laurence Green reviews Kelly Reichardt's beautifully shot rich and rewarding movie, Certain Women.

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Letters to Windsor House

Laurence Green catches Sh!t Theatre's brave and bruising Letters to Windsor House, which manages to be both clever and witty and could not be more topical.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Death Takes a Holiday

Laurence Green reviews Thom Southerland's captivating musical, Death Takes a Holiday.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Live By Night

A dangerous journey of vengeance, romance and passion. Laurence Green reviews Ben Affleck's new film, Live By Night

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Love Labour’s Lost and Much Ado About Nothing

Laurence Green reviews Christopher Luscombe's extraordinary RSC productions, Love Labour’s Lost and Much Ado About Nothing.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Art

Laurence Green reviews Mathew Warchus' revival of Yasmina Reza's clever and thoughtful French comedy, Art.

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0 Micro Laurence Green
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Mary Stuart

Laurence Green finds Friedrich Schiller's 1800 verse Mary Stuart very much a play for today.

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