I first - and last - saw Neil LaBute's Some Girl(s) in its world premiere in the West End in 2005, in a production that starred Friends' David Schwimmer along with "girls" including Catherine Tate and Lesley Manville.
What does The Trial of Jane Fonda, concerning the actor-activist's controversial protests during the Vietnam War (in which the UK did not support our US allies), have to tell us about more recent conflicts in Syria and Iraq (in which we did)?
I first saw - and adored - Through the Mill when it premiered at the London Theatre Workshop (then above a pub in Fulham) last year. I was delighted when the show, which revolves around three pivotal periods in the life of Judy Garland, announced its transfer to Southwark Playhouse.
Last seen in London in 1981, when its premiere production ran at the West End's Apollo Theatre after success Off-Broadway, I'm Getting My Act Together and Taking It on the Road has returned 35 years on for a limited season.
Most theatregoers will have only learned about Carl Peter Værnet from watching Claudio Macor's new play Savage, now running upstairs at the Arts Theatre. But the Nazi doctor from Denmark has played a large role in the life of LGBTI activist Peter Tatchell for decades.
Some Girl(s) in Buckland Theatre revival of Neil LaBute's play: (l-r) Carley Stenson, Caroyln
Did you know that Sideways was an unpublished novel - rejected, like the efforts of the character Miles in the story, some 66 times - when the film rights were first picked up?
The Buskers Opera, set during the London 2012 Olympics, is inspired by John Gay's 1728 The Beggar's Opera which, amongst other works, has also inspired Brecht's 1928 piece The Threepenny Opera, revived later this month at the National Theatre.