More great reviews for Joseph's Macbeth have appeared online this morning.

Spiro’s is a haunted and haunting performance, a very human take on the character, a woman spiralling. The relationship between her and Joseph Millson’s Macbeth is intense but somehow familiar, a volatile, believable union. He is a concentrated Macbeth, a man contained, and yet also a very physical presence... ...Millson and Spiro are often compelling... The Stage

Millson brings a real physicality to Macbeth, sometimes at the cost of showing us his inner turmoil – his “mad” scene, for example, switches too readily from his fear at seeing Billy Boyd's Banquo to throwaway lines for the audience's amusement - but his “Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow” speech, delivered downstage almost among the rapt audience, was heart-stoppingly moving. The Arts Desk

Along his way to dusty death, Macbeth delivers a series of soliloquies with great naturalism, often walking around as he does so, although for "Tomorrow and Tomorrow and Tomorrow" he holds his ground and slows speech almost to a deeply meaningful standstill. British Theatre Guide

Joseph Millson plays the title role. He has a brooding, handsome physicality — the air of a man who could throttle an adversary (or his wife). He captures Macbeth’s psychological unravelling, and is at his strongest in his moments of quiet introspection rather than when prowling the stage wildly. Evening Standard