Keith?, currently running at the Arcola Theatre until March 9th, has been receiving great reviews, with particular mention for Joseph's performance(s). Read the full reviews via the links below.

With dialogue being pure dynamite, the cast brings it to life without a single dull moment. Sara Powell is the explosive, quick-tempered mother Veena, Natalie Klamar is a brilliantly hysterical millennial daughter and Joseph Millson is hilarious in both his South-African and Serbian versions. Litro

Millson plays Keith as a statuesque sprite with Glastonbury-style bearded locks and a honed midriff. Lizzie Winkler (pictured above) is Anna, the bra-busting Brazilian maid allergic to dust and disarmingly straightforward compared to the others in her midst, and Aki Omoshaybi is the suspiciously straight Muslim fiancé, Mo. Finally, to add to the mayhem enter Zeljko (Millson, in quick changes), a pastiche Serbian gangster in lengthy leather coat, ready to supply a gun for hire. He righteously rules out any improper relations with clients, has mysteriously matching tattoos, and makes his several exits via that handy fireman’s pole, one of the few gimmicks in a straightforward but slick staging. Arts Desk

Fittingly, Joseph Millson dominates the show as the titular con artist, all wolfish grins and charismatic confidence, concealed by a persuasive layer of false modesty. Ultimately, he’s the architect of his own comeuppance, restoring balance to a world of seemingly intractable intolerance. The Stage

Joseph Millson puts in a classy turn as the title figure. He cuts a rakishly handsome – and contemporary – figure, in finely woven braids and ‘ethnic’ togs, bare-chested (the otherwise empty parquet floor design is by Jemima Robinson, so perhaps the costuming is her doing – if not, thank Supervisor Bex Kemp). But it is in his excellent command of comedy that Millson scores; there is not a second that passes which he does not totally inhabit and control, with expertly and faultlessly accurate decisions made every single beat of the way in when to move, when to stay still, when to look, when to move his mouth, when to gesture with a hand, when to alter his expression, and so on. It is a masterclass in comic acting. British Theatre

Joseph Millson is nothing less than hilarious in the role as the shapeshifting god Dionysus, especially as the Serbian Hitman Zeljko. Dressed as if stepped out of the Matrix, his serious straight faced descend down the “Drainpipe”, makes the audience roar with laughter. National Student

Joseph Millson sports festival dreadlocks with aplomb and has an appealing mischievousness as the twisted contemporary Dionysus. Ham High

Keith? has an experienced cast led by a serene Joseph Millson as the titular character, assuming a South African accent to play the former gun-runner turned guru whose asides to the audience (with a Bristolian inflection) are fully of cheeky charm. Reviews Hub