See it if A poorly written play with even worse sound.
Don't see it if I would not recommend this show at all.
See it if You want to see what all the fuss is about. It’s a great premise and the staging is interesting.
Don't see it if You want to see something coherent. Quite a bit of it was just plain unintelligible. Voices through some sort of a synthesizer = garbled. Read more
See it if you like a well acted drama with interesting setting. Be prepared for lots of talk of racism and hate filled dialogue which is disturbing.
Don't see it if you don't like rants of racism or graphic talk of several ways to kill or hurt Kylie Jenner. Read more
See it if Interesting play with special effects focusing on love, self acceptance, color & hope.
Don't see it if The show staging broke down 3 times during the performance which distracted from the show.
See it if you want a great production that goes nowhere and is difficult to understand.
Don't see it if you want a straight forward story, this is not for you. Read more
See it if you have used Twitter regularly.
Don't see it if you struggle with accents and youthful internet lingo.
See it if you like topical original shows about today's black women experience, with some entertaining physical depiction of internet & social media.
Don't see it if you're looking for anything subtle. This is declarative theater that's very heavy handed and direct, and it outlasts its welcome very early. Read more
See it if Great acting
Don't see it if very confusing, hard to follow, felt dated for 2023
“Watch how the language of the internet nudges every conversation away from an exchange and toward a zero-sum game, with a winner and a loser, or a victim and a culprit.”
“ ‘seven methods of killing kylie jenner ’ has its weaknesses, but you'll want to add Lee-Jones to your list of playwrights to watch, and here's hoping we soon see Bannon and Henlon again. Their combined work is a blast of fresh air.”
“The show frustrated me in places, and I find it hard to assess how much of that is actually a token of its success in ignoring me.”
Jasmine Lee-Jones’s powerfully original debut play follows these two female friends having the most blistering, agonising, meme-scattered row of their lives. Nothing’s off-limits, from primary school humiliations to the vast structural privilege that light-skinned women have.
Jones’s dialogue is quick, sharp and clever...[Jasmine Lee-Jones] is a brilliant, dynamic writer, and this is a striking debut.
In short, this play is pure dynamite. I'd even say it'll be one we are going to look back on and say was a defining moment in theatre.
Lee-Jones does not shy away from any difficult topics, and digs into the nuance of the complicated culture we find ourselves in.
Lee-Jones is astonishingly adept at using coruscating humour to leaven her sombre themes...The ingenious aspect of this play is how Lee-Jones’s script and Milli Bhatia’s direction collapse the difference between the Twittersphere and Cleo’s real domestic life.