Fledgling theatre company Open Letter were immediately onto a winner when they chose Ella Hickson’s recent hit Boys to bring to the Fringe.
Using projection, live cameras and audience voting, #Realiti is a lot like Big Brother, but not as you know it.
Turn the Key’s Gothic delight, The Cupboard is outstandingly professional.
Lucy (Sarah-Beth Brown) is lonely, so to work out where she’s going wrong, she shows us some climactic moments from her previous relationships.
Lewis Dunn tells us at the end of his performance that he set out to create this show after reading a harsh review of a stand-up comedian at last year’s Fringe, so he’s probabl…
Half Scottish, half Italian, and all heart, Lorenzo Novani’s solo show is well worth getting out of bed early for.
“Join our storytelling team as they use innovative improve [sic] techniques to craft a narrative from audience members’ true stories,” boasts the Five-a-Side flyer.
With a large cast aged between 12 and 13, Breaking Voices is an original piece that explores bullying and peer pressure at that age, especially in a school environment.
Poor Boy Theatre’s latest offering, Pirates and Mermaids, is everything one hopes to find at the Fringe.
Ten high school seniors find themselves in a strange room, in the middle of nowhere, lit only by a dim overhead lamp.
If you love The Apprentice, you’ll be disappointed to discover that despite brandishing Lord Alan Sugar across their posters, Practical Magic’s Desperately Seeking Sugar has li…
American company The Pack bring their space-age feminist performance piece to the Fringe, but it seemed like getting their heads around it was a little out of the audience’s gras…
Roger (Greg Birks) isn’t like other people, and when all the birds start to disappear from outside his flat in Waterloo, he starts to panic.
A new play from South African playwright Amy Jephta, Flight Lessons sees actress Saria Steel play two friends on opposite sides of the world.
Appetite Theatre, lead by young playwright Serafina Cusack, are distressingly cool.
NSDF darlings of 2014 Naughty Corner are back with their winning original play The Bastard Queen! Set at the end of the world, the play sees five young people fight for survival an…
Chipped/Drift is a double bill of short pieces with a high school cast all the way from the USA.
A slick absurdist piece, PALP’s One Above is an intelligent offering from the young company.
StudioSpace Bristol didn’t set out to make great art - they just want to make you laugh.
There’s nothing complicated about The Ghost of Sadie Kimber - and there doesn’t need to be.
Hidden up at Basic Mountain, this piece from acclaimed playwright Stephen Belber is real all-American treat.
A new play by Dave Fargholi, Heartlands is a taut tangle of ethics and emotion for the modern age.
Leper + Chip will hold you by the throat and squeeze the tears from your eyes.
Singular actor and writer of Clairvoyant, Bettine Mackenzie is funny.
There’s a whole lot going on in Derby Day.
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