The Telegraph has shared new photos from Apologia following press night tonight, to accompany its 4 star review! Read the review in full on The Telegraph website.

Yet the separate confrontations with her two sons – so separate they allow Joseph Millson to take both roles, with laurels – pushes the conversational needling into a terrain of loss that strikes at the heart of questions about parenting, career-making and home-making, framed within the context of early feminism. Channing beautifully lets a lifetime of hurt seep through that brittle façade.

An “Apologia” is a formal defence of conduct or a position. If, as tables are turned, this absorbing, finely acted evening leaves a pronounced taste of standard-issue “progressive” seasoning in the mouth, there’s still plenty enough to chew on before that. As Rizzo almost sang: there are worse things you could do, with your time. Recommended.

Variety also has kind words for Joseph's performance. Again, read in full on the website. 

Kristin’s also written a memoir that, contentiously, makes no mention of her two sons. One, Peter, is a self-assured banker; the other, Simon, is a brittle soul with more mental health problems than money. (Both are played, deftly, by Joseph Millson.) ...

...Channing ensures Kristin remains inscrutable as the guilty mother: stubborn and sympathetic in equal measure. Agyeman’s actress, with her estuary accent, and Carmichael’s sickly-sweet sycophant wind her (and each other) up well enough, and Millson carefully distinguishes between the two brothers.