While the name of the show, Kill Climate Deniers, invokes images of violence and negativity – a fact not unnoticed by the playwright – the show is poignant, entertaining and a clever way to stand its ground on an issue that we continue to fight.
Mates blogger: Laura Kressly
Laura Kressly is one of over 45 bloggers who are part of the MyTheatreMates collective. This page features his posts on MyTheatreMates. Take a look at our full list of bloggers and our aggregated feed of all our Mates' posts. We’re always looking for new bloggers. Could that be you? Learn about how to join us.
The latest from Laura on MyTheatreMates
British plays attempting to criticise America’s gun problem often come across as distant and condescending, but American Sarah Kosar shows in Armadillo that as awful as gun culture is, it is not a black and white issue
In The Future, Little Bulb has drawn on research from the finest minds in science, mathematics and philosophy to look at the potential of Artificial Intelligence (AI) and the impact it could have on us.
The relaxed vibe of Exceptional Promise that encourages audience reaction is hugely refreshing, especially as the topic is one that unites people against a common evil.
Citysong contemplates the timeless cycle of life by following three generations of a family on one important day.
Apphia Campbell performs the two central characters in Woke at Battersea Arts Centre, embodying their passion and anger through storytelling and song, in this lightning-strike of a show.
Garry is a play that deserves to be staged again, and to be considered part of the canon of gay plays. Its homophobia and self-repression are a hard watch and could certainly be triggering for some, but it’s a searing look at the consequences of oppression and discrimination.
In her female-led, debut play J’ouvert, taking place over a day at Notting Hill Carnival, Yasmin Joseph pays homage to the people, young and old, that make up the event’s vibrant landscape and give it its soul.
This revival of American classic The Glass Menagerie is given new, unfamiliar, and achingly resonant life with its kitchen-sink drama set in the home of a black family.
Overall Harper Regan is a strong starting point for a company which is striving to tell more female-led stories.
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