Jennifer Walker reviews the Royal Court’s new Christmas show The Scouse Cinderella, written by Kevin Fearon and on until 19th January.
Jennifer Walker reviews the adaptation of Dario Fo’s They Don’t Pay? We Won’t Pay! on at the Liverpool Playhouse till 3rd November.
Jennifer Walker reviews To Have To Shoot Irishmen, a new play by Lizzie Nunnery set during The Easter Rising in 1916 and performed at the Liverpool Everyman.
Mostyn Jones reviews Game Over, a play about suicide performed by Skitzoid Productions at The Casa.
Jennifer Walker reviews You Have to Laugh, the new show by Irish comedian David O’Doherty, which was on at the Liverpool Everyman.
Jennifer Walker reviews the musical Maggie May, the story of a young Irish girl on her way to New York via Liverpool, on at the Royal Court until 10th November.
Jennifer Walker reviews the play The Unreturning, the story of three soldiers returning home from war, on at the Liverpool Everyman till 20th October.
Jennifer Walker reviews the adaption of Alice Sebold’s novel, The Lovely Bones, on at the Liverpool Everyman till 6th October.
Jennifer Walker reviews the revamped production of John Godber’s Bouncers, on at The Royal Court till 15th September.
Jennifer Walker reviews the disco musical, Mam! I’m ‘Ere,
on at The Royal Court until 11th August.
Mostyn Jones reviews the play Once A Year On Blackpool Sands, a LGBTQ comedy-drama, performed at The Casa by Skint Productions.
Joe Coventry reviews the production of Mozart’s Italian opera, Cosi fan Tutte, presented by Flat Pack Music at the Casa Theatre.
John Owen reviews the stage adaption of Anthony Burgess’ novel, A Clockwork Orange, performed by the Everyman Repertory Company at the Everyman Theatre until 12th July.
Colin Serjent reviews the musical The Last Ship, directed by Lorne Campbell and with music and lyrics by Sting, performed at the Liverpool Playhouse till 14th April.
Finvola Dunphy reviews the adaptation of Charles Dickens’ Hard Times, presented by Northern Broadsides at the Liverpool Playhouse.
Finvola Dunphy reviews the musical Paint Your Wagon, performed by the Everyman Company and at the Everyman Theatre until 14 July.
Finvola Dunphy reviews the theatrical production of The Kite Runner, based on Khaled Hosseini’s bestselling novel and performed at Liverpool Playhouse.
Colin Serjent reviews The Wedding, a dreamlike spectacle presented by Gecko, on at the Liverpool Playhouse till 24th February.
‘Cammell Laird’s 37 the Truth’ tells the story of the battle for jobs, livelihoods and communities fought on the Mersey in 1984, brought to The Casa by Mike Howl.
Finvola Dunphy reviews the production by Liverpool Network Theatre of Jean-Paul Sartre’s classic piece of existentialist theatre, ‘No Exit’ (Huis Clos).