Five Guys Named Moe has its limitations but once it gets going it delivers a life-affirming experience like no other! Writes Laurence Green.
Laurence Green rediscovers his love for Andrew Lloyd Webber’s Evita enjoying an emotionally rich work which has grown in stature over the years.
Laurence Green reviews Lucy Kirkwood’s bold and ambitious tale of sibling rivalry, Mosquitoes.
Laurence Green reviews Lanie Robertson’s superb production about Billie Holliday, Lady Day At Emerson’s Bar & Grill.
Laurence Green reviews Drew McOnie’s funny and joyful revival of Leonard Bernstein’s production, On The Town.
Confused hormonal teenagers are played by a cast of over 50s actors in Seventeen, but the result is a great disappointment writes Laurence Green.
Lawrence Green reviews Gary Barlow and Tim Firth’s uproarious and poignant musical comedy, The Girls.
“Jolly escapist fun for the whole family” Laurence Green reviews Sam Holcroft’s adaptation of Roald Dahl’s, Fantastic Mr Fox.
Ring in the Chinese New Year with this authentic-tasting recipe, inspired by flavours from Cantonese cuisine.
Silence is a movie consumed with doubt, ego and sacrifice, as a spiritual journey turns into a revealing statement about the threatening power of colonisation, writes Laurence Green.
Benjamin Ree’s Magnus is a rich and rewarding labour of love charting the rise and rise of a chess prodigy. Writes Laurence Green
Laurence Green reviews Suzan-Lori Parks’s three-hour American civil war opus When Father Comes Home from the Wars
Laurence Green reviews Brady Corbet’s ambitious study in tyranny, A Childhood of a Leader, which won the Best Director Prize at the 2015 Venice Film Festival
Laurence Green reviews Lyndsey Turner’s beautifully measured revival of Brian Friel’s memory play, Faith Healer
Michael Crawford returns to the West End in The Go-Between, an elegant chamber musical that masterfully conveys all the anguish of lost love and lost innocence.
Laurence Green finds The Invisible Hand, a taut, tense play that explores the twisted relationship between money, morality and politics.
Laurence Green finds Michael Morpurgo’s Running Wild a brilliant family story of love, loss, loyalty and living in the moment.
Laurence Green finds a revival to relish in a new production of Guys and Dolls at the Phoenix Theatre.
Showboat is brought vividly to life in this excellent new production. Do not miss it, writes Laurence Green.
Laurence reviews Andrew Lloyd Webber’s musical Sunset Boulevard at London Coliseum, with Glenn Close reprising her Tony Award-winning role as Norma Desmond.
Acid observations about the snobbery and paranoia in late 1950s America abound in Blanche McIntyre’s spiky comedy, writes Laurence Green.
Ralph Fiennes’s brilliance dominates this enthralling adaptation of Ibsen’s The Master at The Old Vic, writes Laurence Green.
Lolita Chakrabarti’s multi-award winning play on the life of Ira Aldridge, the first black actor of note, transfers to the West End.
The Old Vic’s first venture into the family show market then is a weird and wacky play with a message that will speak to audiences of all ages
The majestic, mysterious and fabulously wealthy Phileas Fogg comes to the stage in this joyful adaptation of Jules Verne’s classic tale.
Tom Hanks warms up the Cold War in this taut true-life tale of political intrigue, espionage and spy exchanges, writes Laurence Green.
Laurence Green finds Mr Foote’s Other Leg starring Simon Russell Beale “an utterly irresistible paean to the love, eccentricity and evanescence of the theatre itself “
Mark Rylance is in brilliant form as Philippe of Spain wrestling depression and finding companionship with the famous castrato Farinelli. Writes Laurence Green.
Martin McDonagh’s much anticipated new play Hangmen, fails to deliver on the hype at the Royal Court Theatre writes Laurence Green.
Laurence Green picks the best bits of a hugely successful Edinburgh Festival 2015.
When we reach the menopause collagen levels can fall by as much as 30 per cent causing several visible changes, but what can be done to keep skin supple and fresh?
That barnstorming classic 1954 film musical Seven Brides For Seven Brothers is back in a rousing new stage adaptation directed by Rachel Kavanaugh, at the Open Air Theatre in Regent’s Park.
Exquisite set and costumes add style and elegance but David Suchet is the undoubted star of the reboot of the classic Oscar Wilde satirical comedy.
Stage version of Gurinder Chadha’s 2002 hit film Bend It Like Beckham kicks off at the Phoenix Theatre.