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Catherine Love: Play it again
By Catherine Love · 28 Jul 2014

Is there value in going back for seconds when it comes to theatre?

Deathtrap (Southwold – tour)
By Anne Morley-Priestman · 24 Jul 2014

If the decades before mobile phones and laptop computers – let alone tablets – seem a part of history, some of the plays of that period still punch a punch in the 21st century. One of these is Ira Levin's "Deathtrap".

The Comedy of Errors (Wherstead)
By Anne Morley-Priestman · 22 Jul 2014

The English summer and theatre performances out-of-doors make something marvellous when the ingredients are right. But perhaps staging "The Comedy of Errors" at the Theatre in the Forest is too much of a challenge for the weather gods to ignore?

Catherine Love: Surprising spaces and blurred genres at Latitude
By Catherine Love · 21 Jul 2014

This year's Latitude festival once again offers genre defying performance in surprising spaces - something that theatre elsewhere might be able to learn from

Our highlights from this year's Latitude Festival
By Rosie Bannister · 21 Jul 2014

We take a look at some of the myriad events that were on offer

Monty Python's Spamalot embarks on new UK tour in 2015
By Editorial Staff · 21 Jul 2014

The new production is directed by Christopher Luscombe and stars Bonnie Langford, Todd Carty and Joe Pasquale

Fun Palaces festival marks Joan Littlewood's 100th birthday
By Theo Bosanquet · 18 Jul 2014

The festival will see over 100 venues and organisations offering a range of free events celebrating art and science

Country or town - which makes for more radical theatre?
By Natasha Tripney · 17 Jul 2014

Why rural theatre can be just as innovative as its urban cousin

Guest Blog: Theatres need to wise up to their customers
By Clive Humby · 15 Jul 2014

Clive Humby, who pioneered the Tesco Clubcard, believes theatre needs to catch up with other industries in order to reach vital new audiences

Mary Shelley & The Curse of Frankenstein (tour – Woodbridge)
By Anne Morley-Priestman · 11 Jul 2014

If ever there was an author devoured by his or her own creation, the two top contenders must be Conan Doyle and Mary Shelley. Shelley is a particularly interesting example, now taking centre stage in a play of which she is the heroine.