A gorgeous, troubling play that sticks in the throat.
What rhymes with punts?
New fundraising campaign will allow Cambridge compete with rich American unis
ELOISE DAVIES talks to director Matilda Wnek about her hip, drug-guzzling modern adaptation of the Bard’s classic love story.
Footlights President of 2013 Harry Michell is returning to the ADC this week with a new show, ready for the Edinburgh Fringe. He talks to LARA FERRIS all about comedy and life out of Cambridge.
WARNING: GRAPHIC PICTURES
Cambridge has been involved in a series of controversial university experiments on kittens, in an attempt to better understand the human body.
Yet another bunch of students decide it would be a good idea to do something that makes everyone angry.
A producer from the Alan Titchmarsh Show has found himself knee deep in a sexist mire after turning down a female debater from The Union and requesting a “male” and preferably “British” one in her place.
Edinburgh Festival attracts millions of tourists each year, but how does it feel to be on the other side of the curtain? HARRY PETO shares his experiences of a summer well spent.
HANNAH MIRSKY is left baffled by this unusual take on philosophical thought.
MOLLIE WINTLE is pleasantly surprised by this original take on the darker side of the American Dream.
As one Oxford JCR votes to boycott The Sun, ISABELLE FRASER talks to Lucy Holmes, founder of the No More Page 3 campaign.
JIM ROSS, AKA Mother James Fox, takes you through the perils and pitfalls of student accommodation at real universities.
Cambridge may be richer than Monaco, but it still doesn’t pay the living wage.
Take a look at The Tab’s guide to the best 2011 NYE parties.
Can you be bothered to read this article? ROB SMITH tests your patience, by refusing to condense his ideas into an easily digestible chunk.
TABATHA LEGGETT speaks to Matt and Max from The Unexpected Items about the success of Gap Yah, the Edinburgh Fringe Festival and videos of cats in bins.
JASON FORBES: “At times the acting was awkward—sometimes non-existent—and the illusion broken by the odd surreptitious glance towards the audience.”