✮✮✮ End of Moving Walkway's Laughing Matter King's Head Theatre | London directed by Paul Lichtenstern One of the hardest things for any actor to do is surely to act like they're not acting, to pretend that they are a 'real person' rather than a performer or artist creating make-believe in the very show people have paid to see. If successful, the question then becomes how long they can convince a sceptical and perhaps fidgety audience before giving the game away.
✮✮✮✮ Arthur Miller's The Man Who Had All the Luck King's Head Theatre | London directed by Paul Lichtenstern The Man Who Had All the Luck wasn't so lucky for its creator: Arthur Miller's first Broadway production shut after five days in 1944 following dismal reviews, and threatened to nip his career in the bud. It hasn't been performed much at all since then, which is unfair. This revival in Miller's centenary year by the top notch young theatre company End of Moving Walkway
✮✮✮✮ End of Moving Walkway's Oh, the Humanity and Other Good Intentions Tabard Theatre | London directed by Paul Lichtenstern This debut production by polished new company End of Moving Walkway in a leafy corner of West London felt like something you might experience at a far bigger venue, on a good day. In fact, the cramped wooden flip-seat stalls – presumably reclaimed from some big old theatre before it was knocked down or converted into flats – made the auditorium feel li