This is a haunting evening's entertainment full of ethereal grace, says Matt Trueman.
Richard Olivier remembers growing up with his father, Sir Laurence Olivier.
The RSC's Titus Andronicus has just the right mixture of dark wit and in-your face violence, says Charles Spencer.
The only sin Scout Finch, the eight-year-old narrator of Harper Lee’s classic novel, has ever heard her lawyer father denounce was to kill a mockingbird; they do nothing but make music for us to enjoy.
The Open Air Theatre's stage adaptation of Harper Lee's great novel brings tears to the eyes, says Charles Spencer
Florence Waters goes backstage at the RSC's new production of Titus Andronicus, Shakespeare's goriest play, to see how make-up artists create horror on stage.
Michael Longhurst's cumbersome new production of Alan Bennett's smash-hit is saved by the play's own sheer quality, says Matt Trueman.
When The History Boys was first performed at the National Theatre in 2004 the reverential cupping of a sixth former's genitals by an appreciative retirement-age teacher was enough to elicit ceaseless gales of laughter. Today it is more likely to form the basis of an investigation by detectives from the public protection division.