On Raftery’s Hill is a truly horrifying portrayal of incest, repression and misogyny that arguably feels more relevant now than when it was first performed in 2000
A clever, stylish and hugely entertaining spectacle that hits the target with deadly accuracy
Benjamin Netanyahu's ultimate legacy will not be a more secure nation, but a deeply fractured Israeli society living behind walls
First performed at last year’s Dublin Fringe Festival, Normal is a drama that asks its audiences plenty of questions
The content of Factfulness can often be revelatory and convincing
Gerard Humphreys' work always has an earnest quality that deserves full respect
Lyrics has its fair share of blemishes – but driven by two hugely appealing performances at this intimate venue, it exudes a winsome charm that compensates for any thin patches
Although Linda Yueh's prose can be a little dry in places, she does, thankfully, find space for human details such as Smith banging his head against a wall while dictating The Wealth of Nations
Unfortunately, no amount of clever stagecraft can completely gloss over The Rape of Lucrece’s obvious shortcomings
The Unmanageable Sisters is a vibrant but muddled portrayal of 15 working-class women who could be ruling the world – if only Ireland’s patriarchal society hadn’t reduced them to what they agree is 'a dreary, rotten life'
Goodnight Delia offers a similar dose of warm, gentle nostalgia
Directed at a high emotional pitch by Cathal Cleary, Porcelain crams 26 scenes into 90 minutes without an interval, and is certainly never dull.