Broadway World has shared several new production photos for Apologia, none are very large sadly. Another great review for the show has been posted on this site, with kind words for Joseph as Simon and Peter.

Kristen Miller is a woman who knows who she is and how she wants the world to see her. She is also a mother to two sons Peter and Simon, both played magnificently by Joseph Millson, and the boys have issues with Kristen and how she has behaved as their mother.

Peter and his mother clash from the beginning of the play as they both disagree with how the other is living their life, and watching Millson and Channing as Kristen is told how Peter feels about his mother is a show of strength and anger which leaves audiences gripped throughout. Millson as Simon, whose life has taken a darker and sadder turn thanks to his relationship with his mother is heartbreaking and powerful.

Links to more reviews have been added below.

As the ferocious matriarch, veteran Broadway actress Stockard Channing pulls out all the stops from her arsenal of stage chops to deliver a brittle, wounding and wounded performance, like a proud lioness but one who knows, instinctively, what she's done. In a tour-de-force pair of performances, Joseph Millson plays both sons: a successful banker with the American woman he intends to make his fiancee (Downton Abbey star Laura Carmichael), and a desperately depressed man whose partner is a television soap actress (Freema Agyeman). The cast is completed by a tenderly warm performance from Desmond Barrit as the mother's long-time confidant and friend. 4 stars from Mark Shenton

On the other hand, there's no doubt that Apologia offers its well-chosen cast multiple opportunities to shine and they seize them. Joseph Millson, in a double role as the two brothers, brings pathos to the quiet scene between the battered Simon and his mother and uneasy fury to Peter's confrontations; Desmond Barrit is characteristically witty and humane as Kristin's gay friend. What's On Stage

The first act is delightfully funny, largely down to Laura Carmichael as Trudi and Desmond Barrit as the gloriously camp Hugh. The second act is more reflective, with Joseph Millson who plays both sons delivering a captivating monologue describing a traumatic event of his childhood. Theatre Weekly