Luscombe brings the Globe a dose of slapstick, plain and simple.
Both touching and irreverent, this look at Henry VIII's era takes a much different path than Shakespeare's.
Critics on both sides of the pond have been less than generous with the Phantom sequel, but in reality, Love Never Dies is quite good.
Playwright Anya Reiss steps on the scene with an impressive debut, especially considering she wrote it when she was 17.
Elliott Levey comes out swinging his bloodthirsty sword as Robespierre.
The Globe manages to capture the gritty essence of Shakespeare's original attention and present it on a modern stage.
In what is not Andrew Lloyd Webber's best musical, the louder the emotions get on stage, the less they hit their mark in the audience.
With help from Jeff Goldblum,one of Neil Simon's lesser-known plays is given its day in the sun in the West End.
Mark Rylance propels the play single-handedly, not stealing the thunder but rather creating it.
While drawing on a classic period in Greek history, Thebes goes a bit far in drawing parallels to modern conflicts.