You Can’t Take it With You is a 1930’s era screwball comedy enthusiastically embraced by Sedos (The Stock Exchange Dramatic and Operatic Society), an amateur company three deca…
adopts a very particular style of dark humour.
show is ‘appeeling’
It is common knowledge that history is written
by the winners.
This show is described as an ‘unrehearsed show-and-tell’ from ‘the best comedians from across the globe’.
Iain Stirling’s latest sell out Edinburgh Fringe Festival performance has a lot of Love Island quips, but is truly grounded in Iain’s life experiences.
This production is based on Gail Carson Levine’s Ella Enchanted, a young adult novel that previously inspired Anne Hathaway’s second turn as a movie princess.
Milton Jones is a true wordsmith, often dubbed the master of the one-liner, he is absolutely true to form in his latest Edinburgh Fringe offering.
Back again for his fourth time at the Edinburgh Fringe, Australian Rhys Nicholson’s fast-paced, intelligent wit has his audience engaged from the get go.
Osner enters with a song in which he repeatedly exclaims “don’t label me.
In a very personal set, Shappi talks growing up in Britain as the child of refugee parents and being English.
Looking like footballer Lionel Messi, and bearing a name that has him often confused with comedian Sean Locke, this year Sean McLoughlin is on the lookout for some fans of his very…
Seann Walsh is a brilliant observational comic, with an ability to tease out the comicality of even the most mundane, everyday occurrence.
For a night of revelry and a hot mix of incredible performances, Lili La Scala’s Another F*cking Variety Show is a tough show to rival.
As it turns out there are lots of reasons for Marcus to have a long face at the moment, not least because he was born with one.
Iain’s latest Fringe offering, Onwards!, focuses on his own experiences to explore life as a twenty-something in 2016.
Margaret Thatcher truly is the Queen of Soho.
Instead of falling down a rabbit hole, Alice has been forcibly committed into a mental institution.
This is a beautifully funny, and, in parts, heart-wrenchingly honest performance.
One of Matt Price’s ambitions is to be one of the nicest people in comedy, and man, he’s succeeding.
Patrick Monahan likes to boogie.
This show is wondrously delightful.
Tez talks, and you should listen.
Jo Caulifield is sardonic, cutting and fantastically witty.
Ian Smith is a wonderful comedian with a beautiful imagination.
It has been four years since Steve Hall last appeared at the Fringe.
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