New photos have been shared of the Apologia production (on and from last night's after party (on WOS), as well as some great new reviews. The Official London Theatre site offers a list of reasons to see the show, and The Times awarded 4 stars! The Arts Desk also loved the show. 

The laurels go to Joseph Millson, doubling as both sons; he has numerous opportunities to explode onstage but admirably restricts himself to one outburst per brother.

Joseph Millson plays both her twin sons abandoned when young by Kristin and who have followed separate paths in reaction to their mother. Peter is a materialistic banker who appears to have found God but is curiously without emotion until he fInally loses his temper . Millson is at his best in the smaller role of Simon , the seriously damaged and depressed son who appears at the end of a Act 1. In the opening scene of act 2 he is spellbinding as he observes close up his mother and then retells hauntingly a definitive episode from his young life. Pocket Sized Theatre

Joseph Millson is very good – so good that I did not even realize that he had played both sons until Simon did not appear in the curtain calls and I checked my programme for the first time. Mature Times

Joseph Millson plays both sons, differentiating them very effectively. London Evening Standard

Joseph Millson (here on double duty as both of Kristin’s sons) particularly impresses as Simon – finding an aching clarity in his character’s brokenness. The Stage

Joseph Millson very effectively plays both brothers, defined in different ways by rebellion against their mother: straitlaced Peter, tried to breaking point by this new conflict, and sensitive, depressive Simon, whose unburdening forms a hypnotic nocturnal scene. Broadway World

Jamie Lloyd’s production is strongly cast all round. Joseph Millson doubles very effectively as both of Kristin’s sons, the angry Peter and the sad Simon. The Guardian