Woyzeck in Winter - Landmark Productions Sorted by name Barbican Centre
3.0★ ★ ★

Woyzeck in Winter

Woyzeck in Winter fuses Franz Schubert's Winterreise with Georg Buchner's unfinished masterpiece Woyzeck. It's an odd idea. The two are united by the fact that their makers were both German, were born with...
4.0★ ★ ★ ★


Flight is an adaptation of Caroline Brothers' novel Hinterland by the Scottish theatre company Vox Motus.
5.0★ ★ ★ ★ ★


Workshy is a one-woman, autobiographical account of the working life...
4.0★ ★ ★ ★

Eggs Collective Get A Round

Get a Round is a show about friendship and going out. Its basic premise is to re-enact a night out with the audience ...
3.0★ ★ ★


Seance is, predictably, a theatrical experience inviting the audience to communicate with the dead.
5.0★ ★ ★ ★ ★

Anatomy of a Suicide

Anatomy of a Suicide follows the success of Alice Birch’s recent collaboration with Katie Mitchell on the brilliant Ophelias Zimmer: a reimagining of the events in Shakespeare’s play leading up to Ophelia...
The Treatment Almeida Theatre. Photo Marc Brenner
4.0★ ★ ★ ★

The Treatment

Martin Crimp’s rarely performed play, The Treatment, is about a young woman called Anne who responds to an advert put out by two ‘facilitators’ (ostensibly film producers) looking to capture an experience...
The Cardinal Southwark Playhouse
4.0★ ★ ★ ★

The Cardinal

The Cardinal was one of the last plays to be performed in London before Oliver Cromwell’s government introduced an act for the suppression of stage plays in 1642. Though it’s post-Jacobean, it sounds and fe...
BarbicanToneelgroep Amsterdam, Obsession, image credit Jan Versweyveld
3.0★ ★ ★


Obsession is an early example of Italian neorealist film: a mid twentieth century genre that concentrated on the dispossessed - typically the homeless and the working class - and that drew on documentary techni...
Antony and Cleopatra by Royal Shakespeare Company, Stratford Upon Avon
4.0★ ★ ★ ★

Antony and Cleopatra

The RSC’s Rome season, which kicks off with Antony and Cleopatra and Julius Ceasar, pitches itself as a series of Shakespeare’s ‘most political and bloody thrillers’. Which seems fair enough for a group...