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Magic in the Moonlight; Constable at the V&A; Ballyturk

Tonight's Front Row reviews Woody Allen's Magic In The Moonlight, starring Colin Firth, and Samira Ahmed visits the new Constable exhibition at the V&A.

Ghost From A Perfect Place

Twenty years since its premiére at Hampstead Theatre, Philip Ridley’s 1994 play doesn’t seem to have dated.

Journey's End , Watermill Theatre, Newbury

With this year's centenary of the First World War, authors such as RC Sherriff, Pat Barker, Sebastian Faulks and Stephen MacDonald are enjoying a revival of their dramatic works at theatres around the country.


Enda Walsh follows in the worthy tradition of Joyce and Beckett, writing plays that have a tendency to champion language over obvious meaning.

My Perfect Mind, Young Vic, review: 'insightful'

Edward Petherbridge's look back at his life, both before and after a stroke, is moving and funny, says Tim Walker.

Streaming - Pleasance Theatre, Islington

Rosa, 15, innocent, privately educated, has lost her mother; her father has lost his house and business. Leaving behind a world of weekly allowances and Italian holidays, they find themselves in cheap rented accommodation with a reclusive new neighbour -

Review: Ghost From A Perfect Place (Arcola)

Philip Ridley's controversial play is revived well at the Arcola.

RADAR Festival - Bush Theatre

Returning for a third year, this festival celebrates new writing talent from around the world while exploring questions facing theatre in this moment and beyond. RADAR presents five of the most exciting new shows from across the UK and there will also

A Farewell to Arms - imitating the dog - Tour

Based on the author’s real-life experience in 1918, A Farewell to Arms tells the story of Frederic Henry, an American ambulance driver for the Italian army and his relationship with British nurse Catherine Barkley. Against the backdrop of the war the tw

The Wolf from the Door review brutal whismy mars middle-England road trip

Rory Mullarkeys play about overthrowing the establishment has its moments, but doesn't achieve the Swiftian irony it aims for.