There were many attempts to raise a laugh and from time to time they were successful
The opening scene of the Bandito in the box was endearing and he generated a degree of affection from the audience which was sustained throughout. There was a sense of yearning for his reappearance in order to hold the whole production together. Quite where his accent was from still leaves me mystified. It sounded as though it hailed from somewhere Scandinavian, but given that he was wearing a sombrero and was a bandito I assume it was a failed attempt to sound Mexican; or was the mismatch a joke? He made the most of using a latecomer to open up material and adopted the subject as a recurring source of humour. Given that this was a minimally structured, informal, casual event of off-the-cuff material, interjections by the lighting technician also helped to add some humour. The Fool and The Champ had their moments on stage with various pieces that presumably had been subjected to some form of rehearsal. The Fool gave a fine demonstration of dribbling and The Champ dressed appropriately, sang a couple of times and made some allusions to Putin, which presumably cemented the promised comments "on politics and social events".
One line from the show stands out. "There's no need to be talented today; it's all done on computers these days." This is perhaps rather an unfortunate line coming from drama students. Be assured guys, there really is a need for talent, ideally combined with effort to produce something worthwhilee as opposed to "random s***".