What happens to the foot soldiers in the half-life of the peace process?
A clear-eyed and compassionate look at five Dublin teenagers in a permanent rush
Only Murray’s assured presence mounts a challenge in a comedy that isn’t keen to provoke
From the Andalusian plains of flamenco to the TV reality shows and the snowy terrain of northern Scandinavia, performers and choreographers gave us modern twists on classic concepts and responses to music.
It is remarkable that Horses, a record released 40 years ago, and its creator, can still summon such urgency
This considered production proves that almost anything is possible
A world where visual translucence mirrors metaphoric uncertainties around memory and mortality
Women are from Norway, men are from Scotland in David Greig’s charming comedy with hints of something darker
The playwright’s impish but implacable self-satisfaction animates this monologue by Des Keogh
Dancer and choreographer Emma O’Kane traces a graceful line between dancer, jockey and horse and between own dance career and that of her racing journalist grandfather
Meg Stuart’s questions some classical music myths in her new show, and makes something uplifting amid the sturm und drang
Druid carve four Shakespeare plays into an epic of regal succession, and drag the kings down with the people where they belong
Are all the characters in Hilary Fannin’s new play toxically self-involved or has our national plummet from prosperity left everybody isolated?
Sean O’Casey’s classic play is given a fresh approach, but is that enough to shake off its shadow?
Martin Lynch is a natural storyteller and here he merges a modern story with a dizzying series of period extracts that struggle to make their voices heard
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