If only beheading an enemy was the way to solve problems in the modern world.
Just what does it take to make a monster? Is inhumanity truly born simply from reanimation, or is it a product of the already inhumane environment? Re-investigating Mary Shelley’…
Whether you bought a ticket for the slightly unnerving image design or for the sheer length of the title, you would be forgiven for rethinking your choice once you notice a dauntin…
Stoner comedy is a strange subgenre.
Tilda Swinton (pronounced Swin-tone): human actress, alien from Jupiter or mystical spirit guide? Perhaps we’ll never know – this show certainly does little to provide us with …
Travelling to Edinburgh all the way from the US, Val Dunn and Jenna Kuerzi present a show managing to totally embody the spirit of this fringe festival.
Will Jackson is in a bit of a pickle.
Late 1800s: there’s a heavy fog surrounding London.
Heist films are great, aren’t they? Whether it’s the effortless style of the The Italian Job or the precision of an Ocean’s film, heist movies amaze by tricking the audience …
Albert Einstein used to work in a patent office, reportedly because the mundanity and ease of the job allowed his mind to wander to more complicated concepts.
One bright and sunny day, a fish jumps out of a river, and promptly meets a fellow animal with whom he will share the next 46 years of his life.
Death on the depressing dancefloor that is the job and house hunting game – certainly not the most ideal outcome for a 21 year old just trying to live.
“I am not a bad person”.
Eddy Brimson hasn’t been on his best behaviour.
Bombs are falling on Liverpool.
Beaker’s only friend in the world, his cat, is dead.
Jukebox musicals are undeniably hit and miss.
The Fetch Wilson is the type of play that might work very well as a film, or so you might think upon leaving the theatre.
A one woman show, Proxy delves into the lives of mother and daughter Dee Dee and Gypsy, two women from the southern states of America.
On a train heading south, the eyes of a tired man meet those of a woman weeping, if only for a moment.
There is something sad about leaving Stand and Deliver, accompanied by the sound of the Adam Ant song referenced in the title of the show.
Holly & Ted’s Polaris opens with a slow explanation of the characters the two actors will be playing, frustratingly broken up by the use of a tablet to control an impressive …
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