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A poster for the OUDS New Writing Festival 2019

OUDS New Writing Festival 2019 – A Roundup

A summary by their writers of the plays which are part of this year's OUDS New Writing Festival.
An actress looking to the right in the BT studio. Another person sits to the bottom right, out of focus.

Preview: Skin a Cat – an interview with playwright Isley Lynn

"The final scene I saw – a relentless, breezy epiphany, beautifully handled in all its profanity by Tupper – emphasises this point more than any: it’s about 'creating your own metric for your own happiness'."
A woman and a man sit on a bench holding a newspaper and a porno respectively.

Review: Waiting for Gary – ‘surpasses the Beckettian classic’

High praise given to Waiting for Gary for its emotional truth underlying the humour
A group of Oxford Revue performers wear an eclectic collection of outfits

Review: The Oxford Revue Newcomers’ Show ‘Scrapped’ – ‘ridiculous, witty, and...

"No description, no plot summary can do justice to this highly eclectic and wonderfully unpredictable piece of theatre"
Photo portraits of 'Matilda' and 'Henry IV' looking out to the camera. Henry IV wears a crumpled crown.

Review: Pirandello’s Henry IV – ‘earnest production let down by a...

A Tom Stoppard translation of an Italian play is convincing and confusing in equal measure

Skin a Cat Review – ‘rethinks simplistic sexual narratives’

Britomart Productions' honest exploration of female sexuality is on at the BT Studio until Saturday.

The Pitchfork Disney Review – ‘reality and morality is blown apart...

"From the moment you step into this play the direct ‘in-yer-face’ nature of the performance is abundantly clear."

The Admirable Crichton Review – ‘a light-hearted antidote to eighth week’

Simone Fraser finds Corpus Christi Owlets' new production to be effective comic relief in eighth week.

Salome Review – ‘struggles to take audience into another world’

Tea Party Productions' 'Salome' shows the play's continuing power to unsettle

Citizenship Review – ‘witty, thoughtful and true-to-life’

Ami Griffiths is impressed by a direct but deft portrayal of bisexuality.
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