Mark Lawson

Other articles by this author

  1. Age before beauty
  2. Masterful masterclasses
  3. Seeing is believing
  4. Constant recall
  5. The Tablet Interview: Lord Williams of Oystermouth: When worlds collide
  6. Edinburgh: the stage is set
  7. Passion in a real garden
  8. Ayes for eyes
  9. Immaculate misconceptions
  10. Don’t clap too loudly
  11. When Christ met Caesar
  12. Money, money, money
  13. Race wars
  14. Hanging out the family washing
  15. Cutting-edge Beckett
  16. Timeless conceit
  17. Boxing clever
  18. Electric Mozart
  19. Silver screened
  20. The light of Caravaggio
  21. Glenda takes the crown
  22. Hallelujah for Dublin
  23. Back to the future
  24. Saving the best for last
  25. Of saints and sinners
  26. New faces and past times
  27. What if?
  28. Colonialism by the book
  29. An uninvited guest
  30. States of the nation
  31. Staged exit
  32. Out of the shadows
  33. Larger than life
  34. Larger than life
  35. Nordic noir in Elsinore
  36. Timely revivals
  37. The text’s the thing
  38. Seventeen going on seventy
  39. An entertaining shotgun marriage
  40. Bearing reality for humankind
  41. Courting controversy
  42. One for all your houses
  43. Cardinal sin
  44. Celestial stars and stripes
  45. Massacre of the innocents
  46. On Song
  47. Noises off: The character tests and plot twists of the General Election campaign
  48. Flat broke
  49. A cut above
  50. Bottom-drawer genius
  51. Time travel
  52. Ireland takes centre stage: two takes on an increasingly important backstory
  53. Generation game
  54. A Royal for Rome? The last Stuart monarch's life unravelled
  55. The parenting trap: divided over the right to multiply
  56. For your delectation: selected dishes on this year’s Edinburgh menu
  57. Two of the best: Lloyd Webber/Rice revivals on song
  58. Faith in Edinburgh
  59. i-Messiah
  60. Hard listening, dark viewing: Eve, Adam and Satan in an earthy Eden
  61. Orton uncensored: first outing for taboo-busting script
  62. Enter stage left: plays about political infighting in Westminster are successful in the West End
  63. Make-up and mend
  64. Neatly pressed
  65. Study in arrogance
  66. Study in arrogance
  67. Untruth to power
  68. Untruth to power
  69. Mock horror: some serious spoofery hits the boards
  70. Mike Bartlett and Elinor Cook create surprising and subtle reimaginations of two classic works
  71. A Kapital new theatre but the Bridge needs to do better than this
  72. Mamet's 1983 play about property sharks retains its economic relevance
  73. Prophet for profit's sake: all change in TV
  74. Timely turnaround: The flip side of sexual harassment
  75. All rise please
  76. All rise please
  77. Absolute corruption
  78. All that jazz
  79. Stage flight: exciting transfers among the theatrical treats for 2018
  80. The musical Hamilton is giving hype a good name
  81. Mother inferior: How a cult cut through a family
  82. Sixty years young: Harold Pinter’s signature play is still energetic and relevant
  83. Regrettably still relevant: the Simple8 company's inventive retelling of E.M. Forster's A Passage to India
  84. Headline-fresh
  85. Crucial one-two
  86. The power of one
  87. The world seen through Greene eyes
  88. Different worlds: Peter Gill's 'The York Realist'
  89. Gore Vidal's 1960 play about political ambition receives its UK premiere
  90. Less is much more in Tennessee Williams' Summer and Smoke at the Almeida
  91. Less is much more in Tennessee Williams' Summer and Smoke at the Almeida
  92. Revenge, abduction and questions of identity in Francis Turnly's The Great Wave
  93. Ruthless! The Musical ends with as many corpses on stage as there are in the last scene of Hamlet
  94. How a Second World War meterologist got the weather right for D-Day in June 1944
  95. Hadyn Gwynne is hilariously vain and snobbish in Congreve's The Way of the World at the Donmar
  96. Childless couple create robot teenage son in Royal Court sci-fi drama
  97. Gore galore and a bit of redemption in the RSC's tremendous rival of The Duchess of Malfi
  98. Paradise, brimstone, and plenty in between in the National Theatre's two latest openings
  99. It's the real thing. Or is it? Rajiv Joseph's twisting triptych on truth and lies leaves you wondering
  100. What price forgiveness?
  101. Speaking in tongues
  102. Final job interview from hell: Jordi Galceran's The Grönholm Method
  103. Lia Williams shines at the Donmar as Muriel Spark's Jean Brodie

Sign up for our newsletter

Sign Up

Latest Issue
Digital/PDF Version

PDF version (iPad-friendly)

Previous Issues
Latest Tweet
Tablet Subscription

Manage my subcription here